The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Donor:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher:
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
Panama -- Panama

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note:
On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:00948

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text
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DEC 1395S



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to RIO
THE MARVELOUS
CARIOCA CAPITAL!
r. BRANIFF
INTI NATION A L AIRWAYS
#&%
Li.
AN INDEPENDENT j|y?HE_NJ|^__ DAILY NEWSPAPER
Manama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe** Abraham Lincoln.
ScaavamsV.O.
CANADIAN WHiSKY

lilt TEAR
Aussies
Return
Menzies
Homeward-Bound
Congressmen
See Miraflores
SYDNEY, Australl, Dec. 10-
(UPj_The Conservative Gov-
ernment coalition o Prime Min-
ister Robert G. Mensies was re-
turned to power In Australia to-
day with a sweeping election
victory over the opposition La-
An unofficial count showed
Menzies Liberal-Country Party
coalition winning 70 seats in the
House of Representatives to 46
lor the Laborltes of Dr. Herbert
Evatt. The outcome of six con-
tests was *tul In doubt.
An estimated 5.900.090 Aus-
tralians went to the polls
throughout the nations today
te elect lit member of the
House of Representatives and
M of the 60 members of the
senate.
Key Issue In the elections was
communism and the key figuro
was a RussianVladimir petrov,
former third secretary of the
Soviet Embassy who defected to
the West and admitted he was
Moscow's spy chief in this coun-
try.
An official Boyal Commis-
sion discovered that three
aides of Evstt's Labor Party
were mentioned In Petrov'i
documents as having given
Soviet agents information on
Australian politicians and
newsmen.
The disclosures proved embar-
rassing to the Laborltes and the
government hit strongly on the
Issue during their campaign.
Evatt tried to brush off the
communist issue in the Labor
campaign. He emphasized, a so-
cial welfare nrogram which his
oppWHararealled a "soak the
rich"' program.
The Laborltes were further
hampered in the voting by the
formation of an "anti-commu-
nist labor- ticket which took
votes away from the Labor Par-
ty.
Menzies called the snap elec-
tions last Oct. 28 although par-
liament still had almost half of
its term to run.
Political observers agreed he
wanted to strengthen his party's
hold on the country while the
labor forces were divided over
charges of communist collusion
which rocked Its ranks this fall.
A croup of ant'-communists
in labor ranks. Including seven
representatives and one sen-
ator, broke away from the
party to form the "Anti-Com-
munist Labor Party."
Evatt provided further am-
munition for the opposition by
exchanging letters with Soviet
Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov,
seeking to find out if Petrov's
charges were true.
' The Laborltes came back with
a charge the Liberals were using
"McCarthy style smear tech-
niques" in an effort to win
The government coalition
currently holds 64 house seats to
57 for the Laborltes. It also has
a 31-to- margin in the Sen-
ate.
A group of Congressmen who
during their busy stay on the
Isthmus had had no time to see
the locks, finally made a visit to
Mira flores today while en route
back to Washington.
Today was the first opportu-
nity the six members of the
Panama Canal subcommittee ot
the House Merchant Marine
and Fisheries Committee had to
visit the locks.
Five of the seven members of
the subcommittee were slated to
leave at S p.m. on a Panama
Line ship. They are chairman
of the committee, Edward A.
Garmatz (D-Md.i, T. James Tu-
multy (D-N.J.), James Byrne
(D-Pa), William 8. Mallliard
(R-Cal.) and William K. Van
Pelt (R-Wls.)
The major portion of their
one-week stay was consumed
with hearing about the possi-
ble abandonment of the Pana-
ma Railroad, the pilots', trade
workers and other employes'
problems aired at the four-day
congressional hearings held at
Balboa Heights.
Before leaving at 3 p.m. to-
day the subcommittee reveal-
ed that they were departing
with a "feeling of accomplish-
ment."
They said' the hearings were
"most helpful and informative,"
and that the information se-
cured by them would be valua-
PANAMA, R. P., SATURDAY. DECEMBER II, 19M
n VI CENTS
West Berlin Threatened
regarding possible solutions ot
some of the problems facing the
people in the Zone but also
in conveying to the full commit-
tee their feelings and desires.
Yesterday the group confer-
red with Lt. Gen. William K.
Harrison, Jr., commander of
the Caribbean Command to
discuss Canal problems which
Involve the military.
The subcommittee's announce-
ment before its departure stat-
ed: ^
We have no Illusions that the
hearings will cure all of the ills
that beset the Zone but are con-
fident that substantial progress
toward a solulon will be made.
"Every member of he aubeom
mlttee is grateful for the recep-
tion thai they received and
wishes to thank once again all
of those, from the Governor to
the last, employe, for their un-
stinting help.
"The Canal and its operation
is a source of pride to the peo-
ple of the United States and
the subcommittee expects to do
its best to see to it that its stand-
ards are maintained so that the
people can continue to be proud
" It.
of it
Meanwhile-it was learned that
Rep. John J. Allen, Jr., ranking
Republican member of the sub-
committee, is remaining on the
Isthmus until Wednesday.
The California Congressman
ble not only in assisting the is staying over to board the
committee to reach conclusions high-speed cargo ship President
Hayes which is making its maid-
en voyage after a recent reno-
vation and transfer to the
American President Lines.
The vessel is due
Zone waters from the
. newt week. It* _
cans for departure from Balboa
on Dec. 14 and arrival in Los
Angeles on Dec. 30, only six days
later.
| The President Hayes was one
high-speed
Battered Streetcars
Return To
After Price
en*
(NEA Telephoto>
WINS JACKPOT Dr. Joyce Brothers, a New York psychologist,
embraces her husband, Milton, after she won $64,000 on a New
York television show. Mrs. Brothers came up with the answers
to seven tough questions on boxing history to win the prize.
Deactivation Of Army's Famed
rS23rd Inf. Division Announced
MONTREAL, De'c. 16 (UP)
Battered streetcar and bus fleets | of 35 Mariner-type
Soviet Trade Experts
Talks With Indians
NEW DELHI, India. Dec. II -
(UP) Soviet trade expert tn'V-
ed business with Indian officials
today in an effort to e x p i n d
trade between the two countrires.
At the same time, Soviet Com-
munists party boss N i k i t a
Khrushchev and premier Nikolai
Bulganin continued their g 1 a d-
handing tour of the country hi
Kashmir
Deputy Foreign Minister Andrei
Gromyko and Pagel N. Kunykin,
deputv minister of foreign trade,
left the touring Soviet leaders at
Jaipur and came here for trade
talks with Indian officials.
V. B. Khlebnicov. Soviet dputy
minister of steel production, sub-
mitted his final report on a pro-
jected 700,000-ton steel deal be-
tween the two countries.
Russia is reported to have of-
fered to sell the steel to Idnii on
a "pay as you please" basis.
returned to the streets today
minus 100 that were wrecked or
otherwise damaged in i riot over
a 2 V4 cent fare increase.
Police said "about 100'' demon-
strators would be arraigned lat-
er today on an assortment of crag-
es arising out of the city-wide flare
up ever the boost that went inte
eiect a week ago. They were book-
ed variously for disturbing the
peace, damaging public property,
causing obstructions and failing to
obey police orders to move.
Most of those arrested were u-
niversity students and black leath-
er-jacketed 'teen-agers who have
been blamed for several uncon-
nected fights and demonstrations
in the last few years.
Steetcars and buses that surviv-
ed the onslaught were taken into
their barns early last night. Until
the first work cars trundled out
again early today, their absence
left some 2,000,000 persons in great-
er Montreal without public trans-
portation.
Taxi companies refused t e 1 e-
phone calls because all their cars
were tied up with the business bo-
nanza as people flagged them on
the streets.
cargo ships built by the United
States Government.
Canal Zone Girl
Has Influence
With Investigator
- At least one of the seven vis-
iting congressmen who complet-
ed local hearings Thursday, was
well acquainted with the Canal
Zone, from first-hand experi-
ence.
Francis E. Dorn (R-NY) was
stationed at Coco Solo for two
years in 1942 when he served in
the Navy.
He also took home with him a
souvenir of service here by mar-
rying a local girl, the former
Dorothy McOann. His wife's
brother, Teddy McOann, Is still
at Coco Solo where he works as
a civilian employe for the Navy.
Mrs. Dorn's grandmother, 8o-
nhla Stevens, still lives in Co-
lon.
Dorn, who flew back home to
Brooklyn Fridav nlcht. said:
"Mv wife would disown me if
I didn't stick up for the Zon-
ians."
Roberts Funeral
Mndav At 4:30
Private funeral servl c e S for
James Roberts who died suddenly
at bis home yesterday, will be
held Monday at 4:30 p.m. at the
All S(uls Chapel in the Cathedral
of St. Luke at A neon.
His widow, Virginia K. Roberts,
The impending deactivation of
the historic 23rd Infantry Division
of the U.S. Army was announced
Sesterday in Washington by act-
lg Secretary of the Army
Charlea C. Finucane.
The famed "American" division,
with headquarters at Fort Ama-
dor, will be eliminated on paper
with the 65th Infantry Regiment,
stationed a part of the 23rd Divi-
sion, at Puerto Rico. The state-
ment indicated approximately 1,-
400 Army personnel will remain
on the island mostly as inspectors
for local reserve and National
Guard units.
75th Regimental Combat Team on
Okinawa.
While it is pulling most of its
tactical troops out of Okinawa,
the Army will retain command
and civil administration over the
Ryukyus Islands.
tegime
pulled
Canal Officer
Drowns After
Boarding Fall
A quarantine boarding officer.
William Joseph Knutson, wu
drowned early this morning after
he slipped and fell from a ladder
while boarding the S. S. Middlesex,
about 1 -Vi miles out of the Crist-
bal breakwater.
The body of the 37-y*ar-old Am-
erican employe waa recovered at
7:20 this morning, four hours after
he had slipped and fell into the
water while clambing up on a Ja-
cob's ladder to board the ship.
According to eye-witnesses, the
seas were moderately choppy at
the time, and the operator of the
launch carrying the boarding par-
ty made a good approach to the
port side of the ship where the
ladder had been lowered.
Investigation shows that Canal
pilot Capt. Frank McGllberry pro-
ceeded, up the ladder first. As he
got close to the tops he said he
felt Knutson grab onto the ladder
and tell him to go ahead.
Just as the pilot reached the
rail of the ship, he said he heard
someone shout "man overboard."
A police report nates that
Knutson reached the third rung
of the ladder before he slipped
and fell, feet first, into the wa-
ter and disappeared from sight.
The body was recovered several
hours later in the area where it
bad last been seen.
At 3:56 this morning the marine
traffic comptroller received a call
over the fire emeergency tele-
phone requesting that a resueltator
be dispatched to the Cristobal Boat
House. A launch was standing by
to take the firemen and resuscitat-
or out into the bay. The boarding
officer had fallen overboard, but
at that time his body had not been
recovered.
Soviet-Sponsored
Regime May Cut
All Supply Lines

BERLIN, Dec. 10 (UP) East German Communists,
armed with the power to interfere with Berlin's lifelifj
to the West, today threatened to "clean house in tM,
Western sectors. .
Communist leader Walter Ulbricht stressed in 0
speech that East Berlin is the capital of the German Dem-
ocratic Republic and he warned West Berlin s anti-Com-
munist policy would be "disadvantageous for the people
He accused West Nrlin of sending spies and agento
into the Soviet zone, "the greater part of whom ha*
landed in jail."
"Berll n e r| lines, which are policed hy_t
Zeitung"
The Communist^ -rw0ykmg et c0mbmailon" of
and Russian guards

in
The 15th Infantry Dvision
remain in Hawaii.
will
to Rico, the other regiments of
the division will be retained as
active regimental combat teams.
The Army also announced that
The deactivation was part of the ^ ^ Infantry Division, which
announcea Army aajusied deploy-lia scheduled to return from Ger-
meot plan for the fiscal yearmany next Augugt) wm bt ata-
"t7- A .. I tioned at Fort Carson, Colo. The
In the reorganzate*, the Army 8th Divisioni now ,t Fort Carson's
will increase the number of ac-L^,, take over ^ 9th Divs,on's
Uve combat divisions it wiU main- gUon ffl Germany.
tain next year from 18 to 1. The
increase, however, also will be
accompanied by a reduction of
forces in the Far East, according
to a press dispatch.
The 19-division goal represents
an increase of two over the
strength of the array originally
planned to maintain under the ad-
ministration's "new look" milita-
ry strategy.
When its strength was ordered
Cut back to 1,027,000 men under
the new plan, the Army intended i today*to ring out their policv dec
to maintain 17 combat divisions |iaration before moving in on the
in the next fiscal year. Later,:(ask of negotiating independence
however, it revised its goal up- jor Morocco,
ward to 18 and now plans to -r^ caDnet met yesterday af-
maintain 19. ternoon, and Si Bekkai has sched-
The Army currently has 20 div-'m^ a fresn meeting for
isions. Its present strength is a-
bout 1,100,000 men, but it is
The
Combat Team will be pulled outj Knutson was born in Adams,
of Japan, starting next June tolMinnesota, on May 11, 191$, and
become a part of the new air-,was first employed by the Canal
Borne division at. Fort Campbell co. in Oct. 1940 as an x-ray tech-
Besides the 65th Regiment a nielan _y
part of the 23rd infantry at Puer-
class" in Berlin is ready for a
"great housecleaning" wnicn
will sweep away West Berlin a
and restore "democratic condi-
restore "democratic conditions."
The threats followed an an-
nouncement that the Soviets
transferred to the East German
government "guarding and
control'* of the Soviet aope bor-
ders, the East-West Berlin bor-
der, and the routes used by tne
West to supply Berlin.
The Communists thus got tne
reen light to harass and per-
japs even blockade West Ger-
man vital road, rail and barge
traffic running through tne
"German Democratic Republic'
to West Berlin.
The transfer of power an-
nouncement amounted to a for-
mal declaration by the Soviets
that Russia no longer is bound
He resigned in 1943 to enter the
armed servicea and served with
the 29th Bombardment Group dur
ing the war. He was discharged
In Jan. 1946 as a staff sergesnt.
Returning to Casal service en
July 1, 1944, aa a medical tech-
nician, be was promoted three
years later te the posit loa el
boarding quarantine raspee t o r,
the Job he held op te the present.
He is survived by a father and
mother, Mr. and Mrs. Chris M.
Knutson of Charles City, Iowa, who
have been notified of his death
and by a nine-year-old daughter
Kathleen who lives in Curundu
with her mother.
Knutson resided at Building 600 i
Bekkai Cabinet Tries
To Iron Out Policies
JSSSi Ktna & SE ^^:^j[=F a^sfitt'
that ha1
been patrolling them tee yeaaa. '
Meanwhile, there were grew*
ing indications that the Com-
munists intend to impose new
restrictions on the Americans
meaning this outpost of freer
dom behind the Iron Curtain.
American authoritaatjj
third futile attempt to w _
Information about two soldier
the communist say they ar
holding, possibly as hostage*
for the return of a Russian leo*
tenant who escaped to West
Berlin last week.
Communist organs In East
Berlin reported Wedensday that
the two men were arrested and
handed over to the Russians for
beating a night club performer.
The reports did not Identify
the two men, and the U.S. Army
has been unable so far to get a
>.v fnnr.nnw#r atrr^ements filv- nas o**11 name i
ing' thVweft tSTSht to use clue to their identity.
tag
Soviet zone traffic links to sup-
ply Isolated West Berlin.
And the Communlsta in their
announcement made no pledge
to respect such agreements. The
agreements were not even men-
tioned.
The transfer of control in it-
self appeared ominous.
But coming as it did with
Commun'st threats against
the West Berlin and Soviet as-
sertions that East Germany Is
sovereign the transfer had
special unpleasant implica-
tions m the eyes of Western
officials.
The Communists already have
Continuing clamor la the
Communist press about the
case and the earlier detention
of two U.S. congressmen sug-
gested that the Reds may bo
fireparfag to bar Americans
rom Soviet Berlin.
The announcement that East
German police took charge of
the surface routes to Berlin ac.
1 was another variation otGgtjf
"sovereignty" theme.
A statement handed
the German press office
the Communist border
"have taken over complete
sponsibility for guarding fft*
state borders., and the outer
demanded talk with the West ring around Berlin" through
German government on the fu-
ture of barge traffic to Berlin.
It was thought they now
row.
Meanwhile great interest was a
Lost Ring Found
Among Scrap Paper
GRAND RAPIDS, Mich. -(UP)
Ralph DeRita, a Detroit shoe
salesman, has his gold garnet ring
back thanks to an alert paper mill
employe who found it In tons of
scrap paper.
Charles Samalot, an employe of
the American Box Board Co. here,
found the ring while working in
the company's mill and turned it
over to the personnel department
which checked with the many;
firms that Ship scrap paper here. has asked that no flowers be sent.
The personnel department finally I Mr. Roberto, a partner in the
located DeRita who said the ring shipping firm of Payne and Ward-
apparently fell off his hand and I law was well-known on the lath-, -
dropped Into a shoe box while he mus where be has resided for J7 the 3rd Marine Dw'sion T!h i s
will result in deactivation of the ornjng ,,{ durmg the past 24
d ^The'bodT wsSCbr8odught to
Gorgas Hospital on the noon tram
for an autopsy.
A board of investigation conven-
ed e-rlier today with Capt. Frank
tomorx Munroe marine director as senior
of-c- on the board in charge.
No funeral arrangements have
roused here by the announcement
that Istiqual leader El AUal El
Fassi would hold a press confer-
ence this afternoon at Tetouan in
the Spanish tone of Morocco.
In neighboring Algeria, terror-
was fitting a shoe on a customer, years.
scheduled to drop to 1,027,000 by
the middle ot next year.
The Army's revised plans also
call for deactivation of the Infan-
try Division at Fort Lewis,
Wash. The Army, however, will
actvate a new oirbone divisionIjgtVswepTdownlnd murdered two
next June at Fort Campbell Ky-!Eu an raiiway workers at Bo1
As part of the revised Far| Fmir ~rima were wounded-!
East deployment plan, some of|imong them two French conscripts
the tactical troops on Okinawa> when terrorists threw a grenade
will be replaced by elements <" mtt) a cafe.
Officials In Algeria reported this
been made as yet
bout highway and rail traffic
Observers here believe the
Russians may plan to evaae
their promise to guarantee free
access to West Berlin by pre-
tending to transfer control of
the highways, rail lines and ca-
nals that feed the city to the
East German communists.
There has been no actual
change as yet along the supply
ATTLEK AFTER RESIGNING A smiling Clement R. Attlee Is driven by his wife from the
Labor Party meeting In London at which be resigned his party leadership. Attlee had headed
the Labor party for M years, six of which be spent as postwar Prime Minister ot Great Bnt-
hours four terrorists had been kil-
led and 123 suspects arrested.
Marquette's
Anniversary
Sets Example
MILWAUKEE (UP) Mar-
quette University's year-long 75th
anniversary celebration has drawn
the attention of other universities
and colleges as a meaos of dem-
onstrating a school's value to a
community.
Marquette's 1955 program, with
its 28 public events, was outlined
here recently a tthe 41st annua'
here recently at the 41st annual
ban Universities. Some 75 college
presidents attended
A Marquette spokesman urged
other universities, mostly located
in metropolitas areas such as Mil-
waukee, to promote similar pro-
Eiras in an effort to create mu-
ll understanding between the
schools and communities.
which all surface traffic to and
from the city must pass
The announcement said Com-
munist control of the hlghi
will not affect Western
traffic.
"StS
(NEA Telephote
MURDER TRIAL TELEVISED A television camera In the
gallery of a dlatrlct court in Waco, Tex. televises proceedings
In the trial of Harry L, Washburn (arrow), who U charged with
the slaying of his wualthy former mother-in-law by placing a
bomb In her car. This Is believed to be the first murder trial
televised in this country.
-la*
Lawmaker Mueca
Elected President ft
New Law Academy
Independent Panama AseeaMy-
man Dr. Jorge Illueca was elect-
ed Wednesday as president o the)
newly-formed Panamanian Aca-
demy of International Law.
University professor Dr. Ma-
nuel Mndez Guardia waa elect-
ed as vice president. Other offi-
cers elected were: Dr. Ernesto
Castillero, secretary; Dr. Eduar-
do Morgan, treasurer; Dr. Arturo
Morgan, librarian, and Dr. J. M.
Quiroa y Quiros, censor.
At the same meeting, the Acs.
Vnv aoproved its by-laws and
voted to name Dr. Harmodio A-
'i.M a..u 1.1. Hicardo J. Alfaro
as honorary members, in recog-
nition of their contributions to Pa-
namanian diplomacy?
Diplomas and medals win be
awarded by the Academy at a
public meeting scheduled for the
near future.
Illueca recently received h i a
doctor of laws d ;:^e in Chica*
go and has represented Paaetnel
id tat United Nations and ether
international conferences.
The Academy at present con-
sists of 20 members, including
former Foreign Minister Samue)
Lewis, Guillermo Jurado SeBes,
Miguel J. Moreno, Diogenes A
roeeraena, Narciso Garay
others.
Membership will be opened
year to other Panamanian*
have been distmgulsaed m the
field of foreign relation*.
A..1


PAGE TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICA!* AIT INEPENDFNT DAILY lfEWSPAPKat
SATURDAY DECEMBER II, 1151
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HEARING AIDES
Mr:
Until tonight (Dec. 6) I never subscribed to the old saw that
states "Woman's place Is In the home." But after breaking out
my copy of the old P.A. this evening that thought strikes me
with considerable violence, because there on the front page was
proof of how far a couple of fugitives from an honest day s work
In the kitchen will go. And, by gum, I said, they've gone too
' The foregoing allegorical reference naturally Is to the story
about the Congressional hearings at Balboa Heights. I read
there where two ladles (who would doubtless be highly madden-
, M If I ran on to 'em on the street and offered to roll for a beer
I at Wally's) are representing me before the House of Representa-
Itlves (C.Z. Branch) and making all of my wants and wishes
The trouble Is that I cant remember asking them to do it
ior me and I know I haven't been drunk enough this year to
ay what they said I'm saying and my suggestion Is that wm
tbsy say anything else I said they better clear it with me (If
I'm not In there, I'll be across the street where Its air condi-
tioned!) so that I won't be saying something different down to
the bowling alley and making us ajl look silly.
When I saw who the ladles were and realized their husbands
as pilots are only working a three-day week, I thought they
might have been helping out with the expenses by reporting the
hearings for True Chaotic Magazine and just got called as wit-
nesses to Jill in until the CLU-MFT and Local No. 03 could get
their lawyers away from that curbstone In back of the budding.
But I see here by the reported story that they must have
took a wrote out speech with them. But It wasn't wrote by me.
What I would have wrote is this...
The real trouble down here is that everybody wants every-
thing. That would still be OK. If what people couldn't have
of everything they wanted was evened up more so that there
wasn't o many not getting so much and more getting so much
who weren't.
By that I mean both rates of course except that how one or
the ladles could have mentioned chiefs and Indians the way her
pan is mantaqulllaed Is more than I can tell.
The way I see It U that the shipping lobby la too greedy and
the 8tate Department Is making like a department store Santa
Claus whenever hey hear the Himno Nacional and the result la
that all the chiefs and all the Indians are in a box that Con-
gress built. And I mean that the chiefs and Indiana are all in
together and fighting among themselves Isn't going to get the
That la why I would have told my two lady representatives.
If they had aat me, that wisecracks and miserable little sugges-
tions like closing the local-rate schools Is not quite the approach
I would have them take. We hare to be bigger than that.
How big? Oh, big as a lobby, I guess.
But cheer up, girls! The men weren't any better. Their
place Is In some kind of a home too. And anyway, Merry Cnrlst-
Eustachio
-----------------
Labor News
And
(iomment
Sir'
The statement In The Panama American of Dec. 7 that "my
organization is In favor of the abandonment of the Panama
railroad" Is Incorrect.
This should be corrected to read "my organization Is stUl In
favor of the relocation of Albrook Field."
Better stated we favor the abandonment of Albrook Field
\ oppose the abandonment of the railroad. During the over-
l o the locks, many employes are transferred the opposite
< the Isthmus and have appreciated the safety and avail-
-.,' of the railroad as compared to a Winding and many times
'Mr-bound Trans-Isthmian Highway.
" Also, but of comparatively minor importance, my last name
Is-spelled Kiley Instead of Kyle.
_ Daniel P. Kiley

<*&&:.
*.-;

Joaled
MARI IT
VAT 69

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
New Orients Service
Arrive*
Cristobal
Great White Fleet
8.8. "MORAZAN" ................................Dee. 11
8.S. "8IXAOLA"..................................Dee. II
8.8. "AGGERSBORG" ............................Dec. II
8.8. -TAQUE" ................................... Dec. t*
SA -8IXAOLA" ....;........................Jan. I, 1IM
8.8. "YAQUE" .............................Jan. IS, 1IM
Alas Bandung Refrigerate* an* ChlHaS Carga
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Arrives
Cristobal
$8. KBLGA"................................Das? 18
! TA "LlMON" ....................................Dec. 1
8.8. "CHOLUTBCA" ..............................Dec. tt
' 8.8. ESPARTA" .................................Dec M
8.8. "JUNIOR"..............................Jan. t, ISM
8.8. "HEREDIA" .............................Jan.!. 1IM
8.8. "PARISMINA" .........................Jan. IS, 1IM
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ship to New
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Special round tris fares from Cristobal to New
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To New York......................240.00
To Loa Angeles and 3an Francisco .... $270.00
To 8ttto .......................<3S.O0
TELEPHONES:
CWnjTOBAL 2121 a PANAMA 2-2904
By VICTOR RIE8EL
' NEW YORK Shortly before
President Eisenhower telephoned
his message to the AFL-CIO con-
vention, the new federation's pub-
licity chief told its radio and TV
expert to warn the 1417 delegates
and 2000 visitors not to applaud
the Chief Executive during the
talk. There was no way for Ike to
hear the applause and his words
would be lost amid the handclap-
piag.
The publicist could have saved
his breath. Whoever wrote the Pres-
ident's message missed fire. This
message never had a chance of
being loudly applauded. The Presi-
dent's words were neutralyet
they went to a convention which
gave Walter Reuther its loudest,
most enthusiastic cheers, a con-
vention which seemed to be mov-
ing sway from the old right-of-
centcr of the greybeards of the
AFL.
When the President insinuated
in his messsge that the majority of
Democrats in labor's high com'
mand were ignoring the views of
Republican labor, he angered even
those old timers who might have
put up some future fight to keep
labor neutral should Ike run again.
The President's words they re-
sented most were:
"And while all of you, as to the
public business, have a c o m m o o
:oala stronger and better Amer-
esyour views as to the best
means of reaching that goal vary
widely, just as they do in any other
group of American citizens.
"So in your new national organi-
zation, as well as in your many
constituent orgsnizations, you have
a great opportunity of making
your meetings the world's most ef-
fective exhibit of democratic proc-
esses.
"In those meetings, the rights of
minorities holding differing social,
economic and political views must
be scrupulously protected and
their views accurately reflected
..." Mr. Eisenhower said.
Many of the perspiring delegates
crowded under the vast network of
kleig lights in the old 71st Regi-
ment Armory believed they were
being admonishedand told that
they had not in the past protected
their minorities. This came at a
particularly inappropriate moment
because for the first time in his-
tory two Negroes, A. Philip Ran-
dolph of New York and Willard
Townsend of Chicago, had been
put on labor's high command as
vice presidents. Randolph heads
the Brotherhood of Sleeping Car
Porters, and Townsend heads the
United Transport Service Workers
Union.
At the same time other new AFL-
CIO vice presidents had been se-
lected from smaller unions, such
as Dick Walsh of the AFL's Stage
Hands, which has 46,000 members.
Walsh now has equal rights with
Dave Beck of the million-mem-
ber Teamsters' Brotherhood.
The President spoke Just a few
hours after the newand first
AFL-CIO president, George Meany,
had shouted amid considerable ap-
plause:
"I know of no sentiment for a
labor party. I know of no senti-
ment to take over either of the
existing parties. But we do hsve
the right and duty to meet our op-
ponents wherever they choose to
join the issue in the fight to pro-
tect our members and to improve
conditions."
Still earlier, Reuther. now one pf
the AFLCIO vice presidents, really
shook the rafters of the old armory
and surprisingly swept the older
men of the AFL off their collective
feet with his oratory. He had said
in the opening hours of the first
AFL-CIO convention:
"I say that what we need to ssy
to Mr. Goldwater, is 'Our answer
to you, Senator, is not less political
action, but more political action on
the part of the American labor
movement',
"This Is our country. We are
workers and we are citizens and
politics is the practical housekeep-
ing job of democracy, and the
American labor movement intends
to help keep that democracy in
this country of ours ..."
That afternoon came the Presi-
dent's message. His talk had been
billed as the setting of Republican
policy on labor. The timing was
unfortunate.
What the thousands of men who
lead 15,000,000 workers thought
they heard was s scolding from
President Eisenhower on then-
treatment of minorities including
Republicans, In their ranks.
The labor meo's attitude was
Ike had abandoned his neutrality
in the fight between the pro-labor
and the more conservative blocs
inside the Reoublican partyand
was siding with Sen. Goldwater in
a last minute switch of presi-
dentisl opinion.
Getting Too Big for His Father's Britches
Ike may not have meant It that
way. But that's the way the dele
gates took K,
One Washington
Merry-Go-Round
ay PWW PsTJat>S>OW
NIA Stnica, lac'
Walter Winchell In
Man About Town
Marilyn Monroe and MM Pro-
ductions (including advisers) will
inherit a lawsuit this week. For
services rendered (plus alleged
breach of contract) by the star's
former hairdresser-sec'y Peter
Leonard! Widow Ann Wood-
ward will dwell with the Winston
Guests (at their Palm Beach
manse) for a month after the
Yulidays Don't be amazed if
Polly Bergen's former husbeen
singer Jerome Courtland elopes
soon with Janet Gumprech.
(Prolly in Mexico). The bride-to-
be aares his enthusiasm for
aquatic sports. (For all we know
they met under water somewhere)
. Winthrop Rockefeller's fiancee
(Jeannette Edris) shows pals his
latest, gift: A 90-carat diamond
ring The old buzz persists
that the former Mrs. Milton Berle
(Joyce Mathews) "must be sec-
retly married" to Billy Rose. Be-
cause abe "bought out almost
every linen shop in town." (All
linen initial'd *R") Ty
Power was powerless opening
night in New Haven for tus new
play, "The Quiet Place" .. His
two best girl-friends Eva Gabor
and Vogue s Mary Robles visited
back-stage after curtain-time.
From the leading Negro paper,
the Pittsburg Courier col'm by
I. Rowe: "According to a report
from Don Brown there's s lot of
un-American talk being tongued
around in Quebec City. Said he
had to make the rounds with an
armed guard after he had Jose-
phine Baker snatched off a boat
and arrested because of the loot
she owes him. His criminal and
civil action has tied up her furs,
gowns, etc. until the case is de-
cided in March '56. Seems they
were all bought in his name. He
further stated that once La Baker
>t out of the States her anti
merican and Negro talk was
shocking. Now what have you got
to ssy about WW7"
Barrister Sol A. Rosenblstt has
been retained to fight for Hilda M.
Cardy, divorced wife of the Can-
adian-millionaire Vernon G. Cardy,
in her $13,000,000 suit pending in
N.Y. Supreme Court Atomic
fireworks can be expected .
The late James Dean, killed in
a crash, left $250,000 insurance
.*. Gertrude Niesen's estranged
husband is in Hollywood hoping
for a reconciliation .. Beer heir
Christian Feigenspan and ex-stu-
dent nurse Shirley Francois will
bo sealed on the 10th The
tennis tar Frank Shields are brush
ing up on their baby-talk ,
Dolores Del Rio spurns night spot
offers in the U.S. to remain in
Mexico where she can keep most
of the big coin she earns It's
a boy for the Chick Farmers at
Le Roy Hosp McCall's can-
celled the naughty boy series about
Rory Calhoun.
all the misery from the time he
rsced it. The widow (who acci-
dentally shot her husband dead) is
wealthy. The newspaper yarns
(about the will leaving her almost
zero) mean nothing. Owns both
homes, etc Joan Reynolds
and Frank Howard, oil exec, will
end it in Florida next week .
Dist Atty Silver of Bklyn will fol-
low the prison graft-corruption
scandal and will press similar
charges against some courtroom
Btrsonnel. (Not judges!) .
ealty tycoon Irving Geist's ex-
wife will marry a brother of New-
house, the newspsper publisher,
any day Recording star Jaye
P. Morgan's secret pash: Mayon-
naise Puts it on evvything.
Even Hot Dawgs.
-I -------i
The .Washington Wire: Ex-Pres.
Herbert Hoover -is' helping at-
Pres. H. Truman with the Utters
plans and fund-raising for the
Truman Library The State
Dept. is cracking down on natural-
ized citizens who use their citi-
zenship as a travel convenience
abroad. The Dept feels they aren't
spending enough time in the U.S.
to become Americanized. Pass-
ports will be tougher to get, etc.
. Last Thursday (in 1)3 Ike's
friend Irving Geist took $30,000
to $10,100 that Ike'll run again
If he wins the wager it'll go to
charity.
The Cables: Princess Meg's new
escort (Prince Christian of Han-
over) also' dates lovely Anna
Massey, dghtr of star Raymond
Massey Jack Gallery (a
cabana boy a year ago at the
Miami Beach Shore Quo) report-
edly dates Farouk's ex (Narri-
man) in Switzerland One of
Russia's leading tcnnistarlets is
Ira Taranova. She's I Harry
Blackstone, Jr., son of the late
magician ("The Great Black-
stone"), married Almeda Horna-
day last week in Tokyo. He's a
civilian Interpreter .. A pair
of male shorts in Paree costs $4.
A bikini costs $14. (Most Dicu!)
Cole Porter end his frequent
arm-decoration (lovely Jean Feld-
man) tch-tchat at the Vanderbilt's
Purle Tree .. Mrs. Wm. Wood-
ward, Sr. (according to her set)
considers Nashua "a jinx." Dates
Local Demos sre steaming over
this: Contributors to the Demo.
Nst'l Comm. (la the '52 campaign)
are on the spot The Nat'I Steven-
son for President Comm. (in Chi)
wrote personal letters to each-
asking them to go on record again
for Adlai ... If they agree they
cannot support anybody else. If
they refuse or do not reply (and
Stevenson gets the nomination)
they may find themselves in a
bad sitcheeayshun politically .
Whoever dreamed up that idea
isn't doing the candate much
good. Because the letter-getters
sre noisily expressing resentment
at being put on the spot so far
in advance o fthe Convention .
Harriman's friends ara especially
sizzling.
Movie tough-guy Brod Craw-
ford is Ssntataining lisa Ferra-
ay's lovely 1-year-old daughter
Carole all over Our Town's toy-
land depta The first-nighters
at "Pipe Dream" enjoyed the
"Show" in Row A before curtain-
time. Seated almost next to each
other were Eleanor Holm, bar
ex-husband, the gal who succeded
herand his one-time fiancee .
We said Rodgers and Hammer-
stein and Leland Hayward were
responsible for over $500.000 to the
Runyon Cancer Fund. The actual
figure is: $873.904.48. They origi-
nated the plan to turn over all
house-seats (at cast) which wa
often sell as high as $35-$S0 the
pair. Sometimes more Thanks
to Wm. Greve, too. He gave me
$1000 for a pair of 'Pipe Dream"
premiere-ducats. The Beach-
comber (Miami Beach) offered
the McGuire Sisters $27,500 for 11
nights Letter from Mutual
B casting Co.: "The Sept. and Oct.
ratings from Detroit have you in
1st place with 24 p.c. of all the
audience when you re on. The big
CBS station than (WJR) has only
18 p.c. with Gene Autry. Who
said 'don't mess around with Gene
Autry'T"
"The Matchmaker" (opening to-
night at the Royale) haa an ad-
vance sale of $250,000. Mari-
anne Reynolds was nipped ia the
most embarrassina spot 'by her
Great Dane Biggest howl la
Radioviile: The announcer for an
anti-histamiae, who has seek s
eode-ia-da-node he caa barely
delibber da cobbercial .. Cope
fear another large shakeus is due
at Christmas when the Commish
returns trass vacation Small
World Dept: Jack Benny's dghtr
Josn sublet an apt. on E. 56th.
Her estranged groom's first wife
lives there. Baker lives next door
... The New Yorker msg cartoon
(on page 58) won't get many
laughs from the recent flood suf-
ferers Peggy King Mocam-
bows on the 27th Wm Morris
Agency exec Geo. Wood is ill.
Hospital says No Visitors. .
Hottest Scandal in Town: The
Broadway star of a current dra-
matic smash who msy be con*
fronted by a paternity suit. The
family of a young actress hopes
to return The Disgrace.
Hoar WW ever WOR (Ml sta-
tions) Sundays at i (Dial 711).
Now Time, New Station, Same
Winchell I
WASHINGTON The present
Secretary of Health, Education and
Welfare Marion Folsom, made a
fortune manufacturing Eastman
Kodaks. Most of his life was spent
with problems s long wsy off from
juvenile delinquency, or pure food
snd drugs, or mental illness, sn-
eer, the number of classrooms in
the Unted Ststes, or the problems
of women.
Much of his official life in
Washington was siso spent work-
ing with his friend, Secretary
George Humphrey, ss Undersecre-
tary of the Treasury. The two men
see eye to eye on many things.
However, the big Kodsk man
from Rochester now finds himself
ia a unique snd possibly embar-
rassing position. He has become
such a champion of better health,
better education, and better U.S.
welfare, that he is certain to
cross swords with his old friend
Humphrey.
The sword-crossing will be over
the chief question which keeps
Humphrey awake nightsbal-
ancing the budget
The issue will probably come to
a'head this week when Secretary
Folsom makes two Impor-
tant speeches at the joint confer-
ence on children and youth and
before the AFL-CIO In New Pork
in which he will have to lay his
cards on the table regarding such
questions ss more money to find a
cure for heart disease, cancer, and
medical research.
What has put Kodak-man Fol-
som on the spot is the President's
own coronary plus the recommen-
dation of the Advisory Com-
mittee of the National Institutes of
Health that the Eisenhower Ad-
min is rat ion gave a whopping 60
per cen boost to medical research.
Folsom so far has kept these fig-
ures secret. However, this column
can reveal that the doctors wsnt
to raise the $89,138,500 recom-
mended by Mrs. Oveta Gulp Hobby
last year to a huge $158,W8,500
This Is even more than the large
boost proposed by the Dunocrats
last ..ear and passed in the Senate,
though vigorously opposed by the
Elsenhower Administration.
Incites vs Doctors
Now the doctors who advise the
Eisenhower Administration urge
that Secretary Folsom really
shell out the shekels to find s cure
for heart and other diseases.
In fact, Dr. Paul Dudley White,
the Boston heart specialist who
flew out to Denver to advise on
Ike's illness, finally nailed Kodak-
man Folsom at the Denver airport
and spent over an hour pleading
that he OK the recommended in-
crease for hesrt research.
Personally, Folsom is for such
an increase. He has become a gen-
uine rooter for the health and wel-
fare problmes he Inherited in his
department. He had done a good
job Liberal Republicans also urge
an increase. They point out that
the Democratic Congress is sure
to vote the increases If they don't.
But st this point, Folsom knows
thst he will have to cross swords
with his old friend and boss, bud-
get-balancer George Humphrey, ft
will be interesting to see just how
hard Kodak-man Folsom fights
snd which one wins.
NoteFolsom might point-out to
Humphrey that the lessened death
rate due to medical research from
1937-53 produced a $631,000,00 in-
crease in income-ax revenue in
1953six times the budget of the
national institutes of health.
Outer Mongolia
You can't blame Generalissimo
Chiang Kai-shek for being irked st
the idea of the United States back-
ing outer Mongolia for admission
to the United Nations as a separ-
ate nation. For Outer Mongolia ia
aboout as separate from the So-
viet Union as the Lone Star state of
Texas is from the USAas this
writer had reason to discover in
driving across the Gobi Desert to
Outer Mongolia some years ago.
First, it was impossible to take
the trip without traveling la an
Amtorg car run by the Soviet
Trade Co-Op. Second, when we got
to a cluster of mud huts and felt
yurts which marks the border be-
tween Inner and Outer Mongolia,
we were stopped by the Mongol
authorities, who said we could get
no farther without permission from
Moscow.
Asked how long this would tske,
the answer was: "A week."
So the ladies in my party, Mary
Waller and Helen Van Sant, both
frim Chicago, and my wife, de-
cided that one lone man was not
equal to the occasion, and took
things into their own hands.
They accompanied me to see the
Commisssr, an aged Mongol who
squatted on a felt floor. After
bestowing upon him the only
presents they hsd availablesu-
gar, cigarettes, and a gaudy
green and blue silk handkerchief
the ladies ssked for a visa to
Urga, capital of Outer Mongolia.
Thereupon the Commissar took
Out his paint brush and painted in'
Chinese characters a parchment
which we then proceeded to use
for the balance of the trip. It work-
ed like magic. Border police
along the way waved us on with
alacrity.
When we got to Urga, I had the
magic passport translated. It read:
"Good for one passage to Urga
for Pearson and three wives."
In that part of the world, a man
(Continued on Page 4)
UJondnhfrd, gJiadoJUA
(Danish dsudqwd
StUA

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that JwpA&&n a
lasting inv&Ainwnt
in Mnppuf Jjvinq.
: -?.jaTT:."rr- %-%


Corns)in io bs convinced fi
of both quality
and valwu
CASA FASTLICH has
a CHRISTMAS present
for EVERY GUY DUTY
TOYS al LA MODA AMERICANA
and DOLL. A present
from Casa Fastlich STORE
to each client.
Jur-vCci/a fa/tlich
JEWELRY CENTER
161 CENTRAL AVENUI, PANAMA


SATURDAY, DECEMBER IS, 19SS
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE T&UB
V
farm price row yesterday with
plans to send a special farm
message to the Democratic-con-
trolled Congress early next year.
Secretary of Agriculture Ezara
T. Benson said after a two-hoar
and ?5-minute cabinet meeting
that the farm /recovery plan will
include a "soil bank" and other
projects In a six point program
recently proposed by Benson
himself.
Presidential press secretary
James Hagerty said the farm
price depression was the "chief
THESE EIGHT OFFICERS AND MEN from various units of U.S. Army Caribbean returned to
the Canal Zone this, week after six days of relief work in Barranquilia, Colombia, where flood-
ing rivers have left more than 50,000 persons homeless.
The group was part of a ten-man Caribbean Command Disaster Survey team. Over 30
tons of food and 400 pounds of medical supplies in addition to communication equipment
were sent to Barranquilia for distribution to flood victims. The food consisted of rice, beans
and cooking fats, which were supplied from stocks of the Panama Canal Company and the
Medical supplies were made available by the Army, and included 33,000 units of penlcllin,
2,800 hypodermic needles, and 20,000 sulfa tablets. All of the supplies are being paid for by
6 Heading the military of the team was Col. W. R. Seymour, (front row third from left)
USARCARIB Quartermaster. Other USARCARIB team members were from left (front row)
1st Lt. Ralph A. Koch, Jr., 123d Signal, Port Clayton; Capt. Virgil C. Moon, Q-4 Section USAR-
CARIB; Seymour, and Capt. Maurice O. Patton, USARCARIB Medical Officers.
In back row from left are 8p3 Willie P. Austin; 8p2 Jean B. Bucher, both fro^rothe 123d
Signal Company, Port Clayton; M/Sgt. Dwlght L. Grubbs, 7440th AU Fort Amador, and 8FC
Wallace L. Paulson, 7461st Signal Company, Fort Clayton._____________________________
Police Evolve Several Theories
Of Louie Greenberg
CHICAGO, Dec. 10 (UP)- The
grieving widow of Alexander
(Louie) Greenberg, one-time
"bank roll" for the Capone mob,
told an inquest today she knew
of no reason why anyone would
want to kill her husband.
But police, delving into the 15th
gangland-style slaying in Chicago
since 1952, evolved several theo-
ries. :
Greenberg, M, wat shot down
and killed by two me n on a
street Thursday night as he e-
merged from a restaurant with
his wile. The multi-mlllionare
head of a brewery, he once lean-
ed money and dispensed financial
advice to the Capone mob.
Police pursued three main lines
Of investigation;
1. That Greenberg had become
involved in a new, modem day
beeer war reminiscent of the
bloody strife of Prohibition days.
2. That his death may have
been connected with the 19 4 3
Jangland plot to extort 2 million
ollars from the movie industry.
Greenberg was the fif th figure
in the case to meet violent death.
3. That a little black book, list-
ing $4.100 in mysterious payments
Greenberg made m recent
months, may be the clue to his
death.
The widow, Pearl, testified on-
ly briefly at the inquest and
could shed no light on the killing,
although she had just stepped in-
to to the Greenberg auto when
her husband was snot down be-
hind her.
The inquest was continued until
Jan. 9 pending further investiga-
tion.
Greenberg, an immigrant Rus-
tan boy who rose to riches
through underworld dealings, was
hesd of the Canadian Ace Brew-
ing Co.
Police aaid they had heard re-
port of a new beer war brewing,
with a "younger crowd" trying to
cut In on Greenberg s beer busi-
ness.
They also sought to trace the
Crsons who received checks to-
ling 944000 which were listed in
a small ledger found on Green-
berg's body. The ledger contain-
Bids On 75 Items
Of Excess Properly
Awaited At Corozal
ed only dates and amounts, but
no names, and officers believed
they might be .''payoffs."
Authorities recalled that pudgy
Willie Bioff, a government w i t-
ness in the 1943 movie, extortion
trial, was slain at Phoenix, Ariz.,
only last month.
Greenberg also was a govern-
ment witness, although on a mi-
nor scale compared with Bioff.
However, a defendant at the trial,
Ralph Pierce, had snarled, at
Greenberg, "We'll take care of
you."
Police were inclined to doubt
any connection with the movie
extortion case on grounds the
slaying bore the marks of "ama-
teurs. The assassins were on
foot snd first fired one shot, add-
ing three more when he turned
to pursue them.
President Eisenhower Steps
Into Hot Farm Price Ruckus
GETTYSBURG, Pa., Dec. 10 farm vote is lost next year unless
(UP) President Eisenhower a Sound program Is produced
stepped into the .politically hot promptly.
Benson said that while the pro-
gram will be based on the six
proposals, he hopes that they can
be "broadened." He did not ela-
borate.
The secretary told reporters the
meeting with The President
"went just fine."
Asked whether he would resign
as s result of the farm price
row, he replied that "once again
I'm not worrying about tenure.1'
In addition to the vexing farm
problem, the President disccussed
item" discussed. The meeting was with the Cabinet the State of the
held at Camp David, 222 miles union message he will present to
from the President's Gettysburg
office.
After the meeting, Benson is-
sued a special statement urgent-
ly apppealing to'farmers to hold
oown spring pig production in an
effort to increase hog prices. The
problem is high on the 1 i s t of
Benson's many farm headaches.
Benson told reporters the ad-
ministration "will stand" on the
six-point program he outlined re-
cently, at Denver.
It calls for no change in the
ontroversial flexible price sup-
pirt policy and is certain to run
ed to lay down their own pro-
tate stiff opposition from Demo-
crats They already are prepar-
ed to lay down their own pro-
Congress early in January.
ICC Upholds RR
Discounts For
Military Troops
WASHINGTON, Dec. 10 (UP)
The Interstate Commerce
Commission today upheld rail-
road discounts for transporting
military personnel.
The ICC dismissed a com-
plaint by non-scheduled, airlines,
that rail discounts of more
_ than 10 per cent tend to destroy
gram calling for a return to high j competition in the 60 to 70-mll-
lion-dollar a year business of
transporting troops on commer-
cial carriers.
The ICC held that the dis-
counts do not "constitute unfair
or destructive competitive prac-
tices." It said the railroad
charges have not been below
cost and are not lower than nec-
essary to meet competition. -
for Bishop Cooden
"To Visit Colon
For Confirmation
r
Episcopalians in Colon will
receive a visit from Bishop R.
Heber Oooden tomorrow at 7:30,
when he will administer the rite
of Confirmation at Christ
Church By-the-Sea.
The rector, the Ven. Malnert
rigid price props.
At Denver, Benson proposed a
40uu-nulllon-dollar "soil bank" to
divert surplus crop land into
grass and trees, thus cutting
down on from surpluses.
He also called for a stepped-up
program of surplus disposal and
expansion of exports.
Other points were a vigorous
purchase program to remove
market gluts; expansion of th e
rural development program
low income farm families
stepped up program of farm re-
search that emphasizes new uses
for farm products, and a speed-
up of the program for better use
of land in the Great Plains states.
The Democrats are making pol-
itical hay of the administration's
dilemma in which farm prices
are cropping steadily while the
rest of the economy as booming.
Republicans from farm states
have been bringing strong pres-
sure on the administration to act. J. Peterson, will present the
Some have warned that the candidates to the Bishop.
tZd Whff.u
INTERESTING WOMAN IS AN
INDIVIDUAL FUST
Every now and then you hsve
the good fortune to meet a woman
who is r^'resningly different from
vhe crowd. I 111
Whenever you do you should
make a point of finding out what
makes her different. What keeps
her from talking and thinking and
behaving like most other women
her age?
-Usually you will find out that
one of three things makes her;
seem like a real person instead of j
a smudged carbon copy of what |
every woman Is doing, saying, |
thinking, and wearing at one par-
ticular time.
Ficst of all, she probably has at
least one real interest outside of
herself and her family. Not just
a talking interest, but a working
interest.

Or, perhaps, she Is that most
feminine of all women, the woman
whi is sincerely and warmly in-
terested in others, wishes others
well and is always ready to lend
a helping hand when it is needed.
Or it may be that she is that
rare creature, a woman without
pretense who is what she is and
expects others to take her or
leave her according to their own
inclinations.
f so, her whole attitude toward
life, toward herself, and toward
others is refreshing simply because
she is not so busy trying to say
and do and be what is expected
of her that she hasn't any oppor-
tunity to just be herself.
She's not hiring decorators to
make her house look like the fash-
ionable conception of what a house
shonM look like. She's not pouring
over fashion magazines to amke
sure she will look the wsy a mil-
lion other women are going to look
in a few weeks. She's not spending
hours at beauty salons trying to
look younger than she is.
We women would do well to
studv those rare members of our
sex who stand but from the
crowd.
What they have achieved we
might be able to achieve if our
goal were to be an individual In-
stead of trying to be like every-
one else.
_
ANTONIO'S
I
N
N
O
\
A
C
I
O
N
BUY YOURS TODAY!
....,
WE GIVE AWAY RECORDS
We give you 12" long playing
Records of your own choice.
1st Record
Purchases*
2nd Record
Purchases*
3rd Record
Purchases*
?th Record
Purchases*
5th Record
Purchases*
When Your
Reach $ 50.00
When Your
Reach $ 90.00
When Your
Reach $125.00
When Your
Reach $155.00
When Your
Reach $180.00
M
u
eri
n*
v

?Of Records In a period of. one year.
After DEC. see our TOY
EXHIBITION at LA MODA AMERICANA
ATTENTION
CANAL ZONE RESIDENTS
YOU CAN NOW PLACE YOUR ORDER
for
RCA VICTOR TELEVISION SETS
49 NEW MODELS AND FINISHES
STARTING FROM 149.95
10% down. up to two year to pay
RADIO CENTER
7110 BOLIVAR AVE.
TEL. 40, COLON
i
i

i
Sealed bid In quadruplicate will
be received oa Dec. 19. at 10 a.m..
by the Property Disposal Officer at
building 708, Corozal General Depot
Iwr 7S items of foreign excess per-
tonal property.
This property includes:
Refrigerator parts, duplicat i n g
machines, -electric sound reprodu-
cers, typewriters, calculaitng ma-
chines, payroll machines, c h e ck
writing machines, rubbor radiator
machine!,-auto motor parts, brake
liniags, racier sets, goggles, a n d j
apare parts.
The property is located at build-'
lngs 706 and 708. Corozal. For in-
formation regardin-; submit
bids, contact the Property Dispos-
al Officer at Corozal (telephone
414).
HER EYES WILL SPARKLE WITH JOY
WHEN YOUPRESENT HER WITH
A SET. OF
"Orrefors"
CRYSTAL STEMWARE!
BEAUTIFUL NEW DESIGNS
NOW ON DISPLAY!
THE FRENCH BAZAAR
JUAN PALOMERAS
-COLON
I have
performed
1000 dives
in the Panama
Canal...
hi WUtlam Baddm. Master Direr
m the Panama Canal, is known through-
out the Simla far his courage and/eats
of bravery. After the wreck af U. S. S.
Squalus, when he risked his life lo save
IB members af the crew. President
Rooserell presented him with the Con-
gresskmal Medal af Honor, the highest
distinctioa awarded for acts of bravery.
MOV A DO waterproof model, clauu
design, sweep secano \
) o it < a n r e I \
*.. declares Mr. William Baddm* Quite spontane-
ously Mr. Badders has just addressed the following
' letter to us:
Gentlemen: I want to inform you about the perform-
ance of the MOVADO Waterproof wrist watch
case No. 9849 which I bought more than 10 years
ago from your local distributors. Casa Fastlkh.
During this period of time 1 have been using it con-
tinuously in my diving operations for noun at a time
in depths of from 10 to 120 feet of water, both fresh
and salt water. I cannot exactly tell bow many times
in these 10 years I have taken the watcb under water,
but my conservative estimate is that it was at least
one thousand tiaees.
Since 1 purchased it the watch has been cleaned a*4
checked twice.
It might interest you to know that during the war,
one of my crew of divers accidentally dropped his
MOVADO waterproof watch in 30 feet of water;
four weeks later I brought it up and weren't we sur
prised when it happily ticked away after winding!
Yours very sincerely...
#v'(SboLeUu^.O.ft^'.tt. S
i o u r MOVADO
The MOVADO waterproof system, with the famous M OVA DO stress coatrroUed
Juts stood the lest of time under varying climatic conditions all o*er the world.
MOVADO uaichptt are sold and ervired by leading jeweler*
all over the world, n New Yorh it's THfany'$ and in
Panama it is Casa Fattlich.
.A
CASA FASTI.ICH
will lie open until
9 p.m.
every day.
,Cq/Q faAlich
FREE wail 1 CENTER
STORE 161 CENTRAl AVENUE. PANAMA


age rom
PANAMA AMMUCA! AM INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY DECEMBER 11, IMS
The Washington
Merry-Go-Round
(Continued fresa Pm *>
SIDE GLANCES
who has two wives is important.
but a man with three wives is
omnipotent.
8ince that time, the Soviet hold
over Outer Mongolia, then in
ample evidence, his considerably
'tightened
NoteWhile Chiang Kai-shek has
reason to raise his eyebrows at,
the United Sutes, the I'm ted
States, in turn, has long had rea-.
! son to raise its eyebrows at Chiang
Gai-shek. Because on this same
trip to Chins, when I passed Fort
Whampoa on the Pearl River in!
' when dron-ln euests stay nast'South Chins, the American Consul
them feel that you wish they <* BriUsn **
adn't stayed to eat.
Give Uiem what > have
Without the apolorv that would
Yeseher Shortage
Delegates to
5Kf? JS J? "m ~" Hm cooteS.c
han what It is.
on
the White
education
House
were
(hecks Lost During
Murder-Robbery
found On Ex-Con
amazed when they wer handd an
agnda on the "teacher shortage"
problem which omitted the No. 1
reason for the lack of competent
teachers insufficient salaries.
Instead, the government's agen
da pointed up such high-flown top-
ics as the "turnover" of teachers,
more effective use of teachers'
, talents, etc.
'Before wc start discussing this
Jt>PLTN. Me,. Dee. II (UP) -problem, msybe we had better
si Jb year-old former convict, understand what its an about,
limes P. Taylor of Detroit was'declared ex-Congreasmsn of Wte-
i) federal custody tonight on consin Andrew Blemiller, an A.r.-
eharges of interstate transports-!of L. delegate. "Whoever wrote
Ron of travelers checks s t o 1 e n i this agenda doesn't seem to know
font a Minnesota bank at the what it's aU about
re time cashier Kenne'.ti Lind- "In the opinion of most people.
i,;i was kidnaped sod slain, [there are three waya to get more
i ?vlor was arrested by FBI teachers. One is to increase their
gems at a private residence\Inadequate salaries. Another is to
Ire He waa in possession of a.improve their working conditions,
fie and a .22 caliber snub-nosed A third is to elevate the teacher s
Isfi. but offered no resistance, j status in the community However,
| At his arraignment before U. S.' this agenda that has been handed
Dmalssioner E. R. Crocker, Tay- us ignores all three approaches.
_ r said, "I am not guilty and 1 A great majority of the dele-
want to go back to Detr o i t as gatea in the round-table groups
"Eddie and I are buddies! Hit dad is famous sculptor
and I'm in that business in a way, tool"'
ton as possible to prove it.
He waived extradition and was
tiren to Jail in default of $10,000
id
shared BiemiDer's view. Another
who spoke out vigorously on the
teacher-salary problem was Dr.
Henry David of Columbia Umver-
JiVrcy Wyly, special agent mjSity. David was miffed by,**
charge of the Kansas City FBI of-jichooi administrator" attitude of
flee, emphasised that Taylor was the government in dealing 11 a
the pay question.
"That attituoe seems to be that
the only way for a teacher to in-
crease his psy is to get himself
lice, emphasised
charged only with transporting
atoien property. The complaint fil-
ed at Detroit Dec. 6 defined the
property as Rank of America
travelers checks totaling more
tapa $5,000 which were t a k e a
Mpm Detroit to San Francisco
file checks, Wyly said, were part
of those missing from the North-
wan Bank at Thief River Falls,
Minn., after Lindbergh's
paarance Nov. 12.
promoted to principal, supernten-
deot, or some other administrative
declared the Columbia edu.
cator
"However, the one way to get
.really outstanding teachers, he
dlssp- added "is to incresse their pay to
$12,000 or $15.000 a year, depend-

tj-indbergh was found hacked to;ing of course on the sise of the
death in a pasture near Clear; aehasl, so thst they can remain as
Lake. Minn., Nov. 25. teachers and will not have to seek
Lindbergh disappeared Nov. 12|an .dminiatrative post in order to
when he made an appointment|_et an adequate sslary. Most
with s stranger who called anditeachm 0 not want to be super-
asked ta, be met at the hank so! -undents snybow and if they did
hTcouM make a large deposit jhere wouldn't be enough jobs to
and discuss a business des!. g0 roud
The bsnk was closed because It
Was Saturday afternoon, but the
husky 44-year-old imVbergh met
the msn there and they talked
far several hours.
Late'that night Lindbergh tele-
phoned his wife from Detroit
Likes Minn and told her not to
wait up for him because he waa
ajlll working on the business deal.
That wss the last heard from
^Police theorised the stranger
r foiled in plans to rob
hank by a time lock on the
Vhult and forced Lindbergh to ac-
company him, then killed him
and left his body la the snow
fevered field. ^___________
Good'Sports
ACROSS
ITeanis stroke
4 root ball
shoaller------
Set of rules
12 High note in
Guidos scale
13 Landed
14 Hebrew month 9 Advantages
15 Red Sox 10 Venture
baseball star, 11 Aces
------Williams 17 Disputad
llUnbelieved 1 Essential oil
3 Battledore and
shuttlecock
4 Treaties
5 Russian
mountains
8 Used In weight
throwing
7 Saints (ab.)
Light boat
Answer to Previous Puntal
L3fclttir-JJMMMUUUUIJ
UrJMIJUUlJLlLlUsdLi
IJL3U-- nan- uuaa
CJI K'JuJ UBI* JtlUKJ
OEJUIJ .1LIBBC1U"
Ul (J UHU
Diriu riuki
UQBksU^ Ui IUEJ
JUUll UtSki .11 iM J
idis'jj ?iau'J unit
unuacii iBsMumuuiM
ULIUi-JI i^llkdlJULJI IL4
1 1LJESC1 I
ALLEY MR
Thanks, Alex!
Y. T. BAMLBN
prephetees
llCorporeel
20 Flowers
21 Pronoun
22 Impel
24 Baseball hit
3* Brother of
Jacob (Bib.)
27 Tennis match
30 Involve
S3 Waxy
i ointment
34 Rages
35 Dropsies
31 Weight
measure.
37 Pastries
If Threw
, ; 40 Watched
41 Animal hair
42 Comical
45 Traveler
4 Forgiving
' II Sailor
92 first man
53 Russian city
84 Exist
, 85 Simple
! 50 Lairs
i $7 Negativa vote
DOWN
' 1 Permits
i 2 "Bread spread
23 Contests of
speed
24 Finest
25 Preposition
26 Feminine
appellation
27 Helpful
stranger
2< Greek letters
29 Try
31 Pushes
forward
33 Happen again
3 Total
40 Mud
41*"
ood and coal 50 Turf
I
42 Apothecaries'
weight
4SAdvte
44 Persian poet
Baking
chamber la a
stove
47 Girl's aasse
4g Playing card
srasBNfitmv.
\.\\\\V.S\\\. \\\V
.MOTS AMD RSR BTJDD!
Misunderstood
Y EDGAR MRTIR
CAPTAIN EASY
?)
i
We Go Again
TURNER
The leaves usuolly begin to turn
the rnQnt before the axorntnotion. (
..... "' '
TfeU STORY OP MARTHA WAY NR
While Jan Watches
SW WILSON SCRUGGS
SiesMtl SRU L05fc8M.
f KUMfhSfff* ^0^.^000 KFOffB TMBi
YIC FLINT
Naasto Is Clear
RY IAY BRA YUAN
NOTAlONS,IN-
SPICTOK NUNCIO 6
HARP ID fetCVC, HUH, \ OOWSGBNCS Ift
FHVT? CtVRA 9f* NSjN-\CROWDafi, MAV
DO SACCJ LMN6 ALONE-
ej A joavr 1KB
PRISCTLLA'S POP
Self Explanatory
By ALvcRMEER

SOMEONE TELL
us WHY WE,A
_ OBSERVE S
THANKSGIVING
DAY
iTHJaV.'
?
?
-
THtaa i \n*wo,\ou*t *
OMB am*-Vlbar. THO*TBN
TAtA I AA* TpOiEfi* HA CON-
VVHBUC\PSSS*P fOKSXIN&
it i esooo loarep nctue
PUT WILL At/ PUBLC f*-
LRVR THAT HAP X KNOWN
OF THORSTEN'S PLAN,
I VM3ULPN'-
HAV* LBT
PM3LI TAKE I PROVE IT
A** PLACE? A. SACCI
MSANvvHLB M AN
LAND PRISON...
BaX,VXlVRMAf>rT/
BUGS BUNNY
Ato. Soase Jalee
ThatT
,. .. .... fi.. n irofii
MAJOat
uti ola wat
exxef.
o voyve *or iue CtD &m\
fe'AD.TWleiS/ O PWBASLV t^^^^^^^^T
AWARE COR FWCfJO AvORRi5|EV ,i%!^ppuio AMY M0R6
PACKED OP AMO LEFT Lite A t?**/* S^-WO TO*
6TPP.N6E THAT H6 ZOOtABO A>HAy T^PHEAAm.'- DID
IMMEWATeL-V AFTER NVEETIN6 *V'- r? OCOJR TO
U'MAV I A6K.WAS Hl6 EXIT PURELY fV igfioWZ.
-COINCIDENTAL ?y h /0R4$Ey?
m\ I St Wll
pc3i
I***WJ^>__""^

;,M
<
ll-SI
'aavStired-



SATTltr"
WntWrM* "'
TTfT MN'lfl* AMERICA* A* IWDEFg*DK*T IMO *EWSPAPt
FAOE riTl
Bo* 5037, -A,
'neon
or
octal and \Jtherwi&e
&, Staff. & %
jfc, je^mmh. /,-, &rlk P~t* ~J V,~J J-U L -*U f-A k" ~+
J, S L ~+J t, tM~ -. P~~ MHO 3-0741 U~~ 0.00 mJ 10 ^m. -t>
anama
MEETINGS
.
0\
...... fat laclaste* la Mi
cxluaia hanM uthaillu* I tyaa-
riltca taca and aullad la at
Iba ax MMBkcn Itot* ally la *-
elal aaa" Olhwwie,- ar aturara*
kj aaaa lo lac atflca. Nettea
Btctlaaa caaaoc aa acerata* ajr tai*.
I'.S. AMBASSADOR AND MRS. HARRINGTON
ENTERTAINED AT INFORMAL DINNER
Mr. and Mm. Raul Garcia d Paredea entertained at n
informal dinner Thursday evening in honor of IKS. Ambas-
sador and Mrs. Julian Harrington.
Crlsfobal Emblem Club
flecti Officers
The Cristobal Emblem Club No.
52 held its December Business
Mrs. Ian Henderson Will Bt
Chaicm.n Of Aid Society
A well-attended general meet-
LX 52T heS %*?%& Meeiin-g mJBA V
ish Embassy on Wednesday with evening at the Elks Home m
the object of iorming .n organi- Brazos Heights with President
'Sl'SoS? Mr.8!- r^vH^ar-th. ew.y
fflrlS.'SrS tie"" British" appointed Supreme SUS B^
Ambassador, kindly consented to
take the chair.
The meeting resolved to form
Society to be known as The Brit-
ish Aid Society, and elected, a
committee.
Special provision was made
for cooperation with local British
West Indian Organizations.
Notices regarding further acti-
vities of the Society will appear
in the press. .
Dr. And Mrs. Schalas
Here Prom Bali via
Dr. and Mrs. Scholes and their
daughter Delia are here on a
ahort visit from La Paz. Bolivia.
ty of the Cristobal Emblem Club
No. 52 and the Balboa Emblem
Club No. 49, was intruduced to
the members.
Mrs. Josephine Cahill was ini-
tiated and welcomed into the
Club.
lected for 1956: president, Mrs.
Doth a Cougher; vice president,
Mrs. Geraldine CeHucci; corre-
sponding secretary, Mrs. Mariuin
White; recording secretary. Mrs.
Jeanne Bensen; financial secreta-
ry, Mrs. Midge Larrison; treasur-
er, Mrs. Mary Livingston; marsh-
al, Mrs. Helen Crowell; assitant
marshal, Mrs. Billie Crump;
chaplain, Mrs. Selma W a i n i o;
press correspondent, Mrs. Bernice
Grier; historian, Mrs. Alberta
Roth; 1st Guard, Mrs. Gertrude
Allgaier, 2nd Guard, Mrs. Gwen
DeTore, third year trustee, Mrs.
Jane Huldtquist; second year
trustee, Mrs; Helen Morrison;
first year. Turstee, Mrs. Millie
Reccia; and Jr. Past president,
Mrs. Fanny Kaplan.
Mrs. Helen Morrison won the
White Elephant Prize which was
a guest towel worked with Swed-
ish Weaving. Mrs. Alice Smith's
name was drawn for the Com-N-
Get It Pot, but since she, was
absent the money will be added
to next month's pot.
Letters were received from
ri visu um u **. j|ri, Clara Nelson and Mrs. Lo-
Dr. Scholes is undergoing treat- retu Watham, members now re-
meot at Gorgas Hospital, while: ding in the states.
a a r*l_.l___.... J Tt.lir. *,< f ._._________^_ ataai aaWaaai aa\nt
; siding .
Mrs. Scholes and Delia are stay-i Christmas money was sent to
ing with Dr. and Mrs. Frank |u,e Episcopal Children's Home,
Smith of Ancon. Dr. Scholes, who the Palo Seco Leper Colony, the
is at present with Point 4 and|st. Vincent De Paul Orphanage.
Public Health in Bolivia, took his the Old People's Home, and the
internship at Gorgas Hospital five Tuberculosis Fund.
years ago. The following officers were e-
Civil iRtmoers H4d
Annual Dinner Meeting
The annual dinner meeting of
the Panama Section of American
Society of Civil Engineers was
held in the Fern Room* of the
Hotel Tivoli on Monday evening
Following the dinner, an elec-
tion of officers for 1956 was held,
and also-a discussion of "World aaa
Bank Experience in Financing Marl file MPfP
Engineering Projects" by Mr. IVlEUUlJ IIClC
Pentti Pa junen. Special Represen
tative of the World Bank. Mr
Pajunen described the world wide Good conduct medals awarded to
activitiea of his organization and jj enlisted members of the 764th
the need in many instances to AAA Bn highlighting a battalion
change from political to technical revjtw at Fort Davis,
organization of projects in or-
der,to receive approval for loans.
Officers elected for the f new manding officer of the 764th, and
year are: President. Col. Hugh ^viewing officer, presented the
M. Arnold; 1st Vice President, mritXa Mrnd by "exemplary be-
Celso CarboneU; 2nd Vice-Presi
dent, Robert J. Risberg; Secreta-
ry-Treasurer (2-yr. term), David
L Hartwefl.
The Local Section of the parent
Unitedj'Staie society was eatab-
liahed ii* -JW1 end "been .con-
tinuously"'ective since that time
In the advancement of engineer-
ing knowfedfe and development of
cooperation. T>etjeen civil engi-
neers of the Canal Zone and Pa-
nama.
S-ert Wrt Dene
At Army-Navy Club
There will be a sport ahirt
dance tonight at the Army-Navy
Club, Ft. Amador, with dancing
from ISO until 12:30.
Boquern Black Plans
It Own Christmas
Parry at Les ftles
Something new in rounding up
the neighbors for a bit of Christ-
mas cheer has been planned by
the residents o Boquern Street
in Los vRioa. ^
On the evening of Dec. 3 they
will roope.of Boquern Street at
5:30 p.m. and put on a party lor
each other.
Sft. Sevemayer-Reyes
In jay* Week' Leave
In TatqreK ,
TOKYOSergeant First Calas
Miguel Sotomayor-Reyes, whose
wife, Ana. lives in Diablo Heights,
recently spent a week's leave in
Tokyo from his unit in Korea.
Sergeant Sotomayor-Reyes,
a platoon sergeant in Battery A
of the th Anti-Aircraft Artillery
Battalion, is a veteran of iz
years Army service. He has been
overseaa since last May.
Sellout Per Las
Nkeht Of **'
The Theatre Guild production
Rope,' which has been playing to
a full house all week, has sold
all tickets for tonight* show and
has a waiting list for cancella-
tions. This will be the last ahow
Plencner.
13 Awarded

Good Conduct

Guild of Organiats
Will Meet Monday
Isthmian Branch, American
Guild of Organist, will meet at
seven thirty on Monday evening,
at the Sacred Heart chapel in
Ancon where the members will
be given a demonstration o the
>iew organ in the chapel.
From there they will go to the
I home of Mrs. A. J. O'Leary, 507
Parita Place, Ancon, for a busi-
ness and social hour. All o r g a-
nlsts and choir directors are in-
; vited.
Curundu Card Group
Meets Wednesday
The Curundu Woman's Club,
Card Group will meet on Wednes-
day, at the Community Building.
nig. Assembly of the group will
be at 6:00 p.m. with dinner at
6:30 p.m. Major General John S.
Scybold, Corps of Engineers, Re-
tired, President of the Panama
Canal Company and Governor of
the Canl Zone will be the princi-
pal speaker. All members, former
members, and prospective mem-
bers of the Society of American
Military Engineers are urged to
attend. Membership in the Socie-
ty is open tO all who are interest-
ed in military engineering and
the welfare and defense of the
United States.
Reservations may be made by
calling Captain L. W. Norton,
phone 85-2233 (office) or 87-5137
(quarters), or Col. E. M. Brow-
der, Jr., CE, Reserve. Phone
9--232S (office) or 9-2-1063 (quar-
ters).
Arts And Crafts Group
Balboa Woman's Clnb
The Arts and Crafts Group of
the Balboa Woman's Club will
meet at 9 a.m. Monday at the
home of Mrs. Helen Wentworth,
house 573 San Juan Place. It is
suggested that members bring
their tracing pads to this meet-
ing.
The Installation of the Ne w Rr^^MM*u^""- ^.om
Officers will be held on S a t u r-, ^"j001- "f"" ?T?S? Z e n *
day, Jan. 14, at the Elks' Homei"nd Mr8 Ruth Konbi*-
in Brazos Heights. w _.__ .
Refreshments were served fol-LhJ*ember,'iret.re lowing the meeting by hostesses con.lr|butlons or ** bllnd
Mrs. Dorothy LaCFoix and Mrs. PeoPle oi *.
Helen Crowell. The Christmas._. n-fcM,. "oTTZ 9^mtm
theme was used on the refresh- 5ri* De '"a. S. ? r
ment table |To ** Sen At Mo1- Ho**
Those present' were Mesdamesl ,The whi,e JSW!
Fanny Kaplan, Ann HentscheU0' th4e AtUntte Camera Club will
Dolha Cougher, Midge Larrison,1 meet M."d"5'' at 'Uw Club
Kathleen Huffman, Dorothy La- Rooras. Mt. Hope.
Jean Peters Files
Suit To Divorce
Socialite Husband
HOLLYWOOD. Dec. 10 (UP)
Film star Jean Peters filed suit,
for divorce todav from wealthy so-
cialite Stuart W. Cramer III after
the pair had been separated 18
months.
Miss Peters asked for a divorce
on grounds Cramer caused her
"grievous mentnl suffering." The
complaint asked only for the di-
vorce and return of her maiden
name.
The actress, star of "A Man;
Called Peter," married Cramer,,
now 27 years old, on May 2, 1954,
In Washington, D. C They separa-
ted less than two months later. He,
is a member of a prominent Char-|
lotte. N.C., family but no it em-j
ployed by the Hughes Aircraft Co.
here. j
Prior to the marriage, Miss Pet-
ers frequently was seen with multi-
millionaire Howard Hughes and for,
a time they were rumored engaged
[
THE BEST IN TOYS at
LA MODA AMERICANA
I
Croix, Helen Crowell. Virgini-
Russon, Selma Wainio. Jane
Another fide Salon Instiiction
nusson, aeima wainio. Jine "7"'"''"V ?
Huldtquist. Mary Livingston, Ma- ^ f,rom the Pho8raphic Socle
rium 'White, Charlotte Tully, Peg- '* o( America will highlight the
gy Prim, Gertrude Allgaier, Jean mt'ng. This set consists of 25
Van der Hayden, Gwen DeTore JSalon Printsall 16x20, made by
Vera Fagerberg, Bernice Grier,lthe well-known Salon Exhibitor.
Alberta Roth. Edna Karls, Anne Borl! Debro, FPSA, of Santa
<-*** *iiiti, i.una itaiia( iiih
Pennock, Jay Cain, Helen Mor-
rison, Millie Reccia, Gerry Cel-
lucci, Mildred Droste, Josephine
Barbara, Calif.
nne Tb* aet Is accompanied by tape
Cahill, and a visitor from Balboa recorded f commentary by Shirley
Emblem Club No. 49. Mrs. Mina i Hall, FPSA.
Dee. ,
This has been a very succes-f Subject for the regular monthly
ful year for Cristobal E m b 1 e ml print competition is:
Club No. 52 both financially and Guests are welcome,
in the acquisition of new mem-
bers. The credit is due to the.Society of American
untiring efforts of the president Military Engineers
medals, earned by "exemplary be
havior, efficiency, and fidelity.'
SP3 Ray P. Corradetti, SP3 Or-
lando Diaz-Legrand, SP3 Alwin R.
Lehmann and Pfc Mark R. Kuehn,
all Of Aq fc HqBtry' WthJkAABn;
Pfc Murray w: Ballard, lWfcith
Baker and PFC Ola E. Bonner, all
of A Btry 764th AAA Bn; Robert
H. Eifler, SP3 Edward Miranda,
SP8 David Pennington. SP3 Na-
thaniel Trammell, Pfc Joseph Wil-
son Jr., and Pvt. Juan R. Ranjel,
aU of C Btry 90Sd AAA Bn, were
those to whom the medal was a-
warded, and whi received Marsha
personal congratulations for their
exceUent records of service.
Each of the medal winners la
leaving the Canal Zone in the near
future for separation from active
duty and return to civilian life..
Capt. Rqbert M. Wurdeman,
Cap* Robert C. Waring and CWO
Thomas W. ODonnell compo i e d
the reviewing officers uff. Maj.
Stanley M. Lucas, 764th AAA Bn
executive officerjWaa commander
of troops. Capt. Chester T. Lukaa,
Capt Jack G. Stoltenberg and Ca
James H Boyd conatit u t e d his
aZI Btry Crf the 903d AAA Bn,
commanded by Capt. Norman B.
Hopkins Jr., was the cotor battery.
Music waa provided by the 60th
Army Band. ^^^^^^
Alleys Losing Out
In Modern Cities
CHICAGO (UP) The alley is
steadily becoming a thing of the
past in American cities.
Now, according to the American
Society of Planning Officials, a
number of subdivisions of one and
two-family houses prohibit alleys.
Most of the new regulations bar-
ring alleys provide for easements
Instead.
Some cities, says the society, in-
cluding Detroit, are encouraging
of Patrick Hamilton's drama, property owners m older districts
which has been directed by Frank to eliminate alleys and aiving ad-
vice on how to go about it
MASS
Will ba held tomorrow December 11, I 7:00 .m.
kt thB Criato Rey Church, for tho rtpoae of the
soul of
FRANZ FIFCHHUBER
His widow Martha Frfchhubtr will appraciata tho
attendance of friends of the family.
and her officers.
The Emblem Club Christmas
party will be held Dec. 20 with
Mrs. Midge Morrison and Mrs.
Dotha Cougher as hostesses.
The December Meeting of the
Csnal Zone Poat, Socety of A-
merican Military Engineers will
be held at the Tivoli Guest House
Main Ball Room on Monday ve-
Don't be misled!
Disregard tho price!
Demand ROUX TINT
at all times!
It enjoya the largest sales vohnne hi Panama, United
States and other countries, mainly because It does not
create difficulties with your hair,, it does not itch or
otherwise bother your scalp!
' It never falla to give the results desired I
Distributor la the Republic ef Panama and *
F the Canal Zen ".
r
i

JULIO VOS
No. S "A Street TeL 2-297L Panama
S3
REX PHARMACY
COLON
HOME DELIVERY
Reserve Your Christmas Tree Now!
I Lights
I Trees
Wreaths
I Ornaments
l Decorations

Change the appearance of your
home this Christmas
Large assortment of -
LINOLEUM, RUGS and LINOLEUM by the yard
from 40 cents yd.
Come Now and Choose
The Best
OPEN TILL 9 P.M.
We are members of "Cuentas Comerciales" .
We accept yeur Christmas Savings Fund deposit
booklets for your purchases.
Aak for Your free ticket for the Christmas PHILCO Raffle
21-02, 7th Central Ave. Phones 2-1830- 2-1833
vsjbodi* finada. ClaAifhdA*



ON DISPLAY
AUSTIN,
.
>

Just unpacked
new shipment of
Italian lampo



.. 1.
i



.
' ...
DESIGNED AND BUILT FOR
. .
COMFORT DURABILITY AND ECONOMY,
ITS COST AND MAINTENANCE IS THE LOWEST IN THE FIELD
JUST ASK ANY AUSTIN OWNER!
THREE SIZES AVAILABLE WITH 4 OR 6 CYLINDERS



YOU Ca4N DEPEND ON IT!
VISIT US AND TRY THEM
CIA. CYRNOS, S. A.
One Block from Tivoli Crossing.
Tsl. 2-1790
M-M Justo Arosemena Ave.
Telephone 3-28l
See our large TOY exhibition at
LA MODA AMERICANA


JI
THE PANAMA AMERICA* .- AN INDEPENDENT DAH.X NEvVarATEK
SATURDAY DECEMBER 11, 195a
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
inexpensive Want Ads Bring Quick Results!
a
%
1
I
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTES OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
MINIMUM
FOR

:n 12 WORDS
LIBRERA PRECIADO
1 Slreel Na. II
Agencias Internal, de Publicaciones
Su i Lollcry Plasa
CASA ZALDO
l cotral Ave- 5
LOURDES PHARMACY
1U La rsiiaeaeslla
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
A. U SUeot
MORRISON .
ata af July .. t J a. *
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
canal te rourcumc
DENTAL MEDICAL
^^ laL MU -- Pneea.
) A.. Na. 1IAI
' .gr-amO
FOR SALE
Ilouadioltl
LEWIS SERVICE
Ava. Tlveli Na.
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
14) taltal A.aaxia
FARMACIA LUX *--
I Central Aiant
FOR SALE
Atitoinobilea
RETIREMENT. LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
. JfJkf R/DCE
rhene Panama S-M
POR SALE:Hou.eh.4d rami.h-
na.: living ream, tiiri..,
kitchen. Phana B.reo. 2-3672,
2-2475.
KM SAL.Katvinata* rorria.,-
Mr. 25-cyela. Mow.. M2-A
Melendoa, Cala*. $25.
PO SAL.Frigaaaira raArie.'-
ater. saper Ir...... aarfact con-
dition, lia. a*. 37th Street E
Pfe. 4. Apt. 7.
FOR SALE:CE. .I.ctric stave
$125. Phon. 4177 Fort Ama-
IHARNETT & DUNN
fc||5 1-4231 or rename 1-ltM
I Studio El Pmmm Hotel I
FOR SALE:Washing menina
Maytag Can veatienaI M2LP
2?'' 't itP- "' Cro*" Snt|-
vaalar, B-tt., freezer compart-
ment $290; fat trove, 4-burn-
ar. van aad kroner $90; watar
hailar Ascot Initanlanaaui $65.
Aba* nao* paecheced M wd
intaUed Faaruary I955. ja^
v*** a asad precas. Phana Pan-
ama 3-6282. II na answer aatl
altar 5 p.m.
FOR SALE:152 Ear.
B-eyl., radio, acatar If roa ap-
preciate a we*-e.ep <*r, ra* i.
it. 10.000 Staled. m|. looo
Panama. Never used i* Intariar.
Always mmL Bsjaasfllnl bhrcfc
'nn, perfect rara aaa. Duty
Panama 3-6212.
MISCELLANEOUS
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
I- lm de la Oaaa Are. Na. 41
FOTO DOMY
ata Arextacua Ava. U II
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS
1 Slrwl Na. 0
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
OX 2031, ANCN. C.2.
BOX 1211, CRIST04VAL. C.Z.
HAVI..
nlated a* tunca ay Hyem. ...
Maaaa. 2-4*43.
FOR SALE: 95S Fleetv/ood
Cadillac, air conditioned and
electric seating, ..mpUt. acce-
soria., aulle, net paid. Cantee*
Hatal Wnhinitan. reem 124,
Cacan.
FOR SALE: 1950 Stud.fa.her.
lood tirai. geea condition. Tclc-
phena lilao. 2-3672, 2-2475.
OR SALE: Bahy kart, and
**. fwa steel desks. (,.
liana 3-1024 a* 2-229$.
FOR SAH^-OaailtMha, sgaWer,
4Vii, 0-eych,, m, ,,,,
used, $31. Henee 1531-A, Ca-
laassh St.. Cavilan Area, lilao..
FOR SALE: 1953 Oldima.il.
91. Haliday. rrydramatic. radia,
newer laati, aovar window..
duty paid, $1600. lalboa 2-
4135.
FOR SAL1955 Fard .
Whit* F.irl.na sod.n with ,...
w/i/w, tintad fllrn, ate. $2100.
hana 2-2176.
JUST IN TIME to selael a aa.u-
tiful Tey Fas Terrier puppy far
Xmes. PAITrl FOSTERS HILL.
TOP KENNELS (72 Chiva Chiva
Raad, mile aut Tr.n.-lsth-
k saga).
FOR RENT
Apartment*
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
ra.-.a. Letevre T Btrtal
FARMACIA "SAS"
Via Panas III
NOVEDADES ATHIS
Va a*aa*a Ava.
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
ATTENTION C I.I im* hatlt
e4e luraiahad apartmaal.. I.
2 aedraemi. hat. cald w I a r,
Fhcaca Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: l.autitul aVaplam
apart mam. Ricarda Ariaa Straat.
Caaee> Arnera: 2 hadraaaaa. hat
watar. vary caal. Phana 2-2341
ar 3-0294.
FOR RENT
Houses
Position Offered
Wicami Aaalytical Audit Reparte
Fiduciary Capacity
L. C. WILLIAMS. C.P.A.
Tal. 2-1945 Aatde. 414 Pan.
FOR SALE m
Miscellaneous '*
FOR
FOR RtNT.-AMrtaaai. Niath
"art. Ria Ab.i. No. 2612 ar
call 3^.4494.
FOR RENT.3-aadraam chilat.
rarniihad ar uniumiihed. Far
mtarmatian call at Via Farras
Na. 19 fram 5 H 9 a. a.
FOR RENT.Furaishad 1-aad-
raam chahrt, livinf-diainfl ream,
aathraam. kitchen. Lovely lanja
lawn. Situatad at Alt.mir. i en-
trance ta aid Gall Club i. Far ia-
larmatian contact Mrs. Laa, aait
daor neifhaer. Phone 3-4339.
Panama.
WANTED: l.peri.nced Sp.n-
iih-Eniliih ataaaeraahar. Tahiti
Jewelr, Stare, 11-45 Central
Avaaua.
FOR RENT: Furnished aaart-
mant. aH atilrNas, Army imp.ct-
* Via l,Maa, ka.., Mara
Juan Franca.
SALE: Shawcaaa.. Bur-
's cash raaiatar. Haar alec-
tfk Urn, cahiaata. dekyUya, K.r-
daa, dash aad athar articles. Al-
sa right ta hays. Central Avaaua
FOR SALE: '50 Buich Super
4-door la excellent condition,
low mile.i. car. Phone Alhraok
5112 t Cocoli 3157.
FOR SALE:53 HiHrnaa $700;
fthjiatah $175; ata a $150;
tarmtara. CaN 3-3677 Panama.
FOR SALE:I
tycle. ascallant
Catan 541 a* haas. 41.
bi-
Call
Mother To Celebrate*
Christmas In Coma
For 5th Straight Year
COLLINSVILLE, 111., Dec. 10
(UP) Mrs. James M. Best ha
Been in a coma for more than five
___i I-__ .. !-. nkilr4i>nn
The death car was parked across
the street from a funeral home.
The women's hair was ma 11 e d
with blood and sandspurs.
Officers searched for a motive
in the brutal slayings of red-hair-
'."^ u i'P MS)L pWcia Van Fejhen aad
i1i."y ) S."B',iufhteKr W.M V"'*- 1**ir 5-year-old wn*R^er^ied
F.egens ""band, Philip, sad he in October 1954 after being struck
aeen in a sania >",= "~rv,:"' e otwy or ner 7-year-old dausht-
long years, but her six children er also bludgeoned, stuffed In the
and 10 grandchildren will gather trunk.
at her home for the usual Christ-
anas celebration.
"We will carry on the tradition
as we always have,'' said a daugh-
ter, Geraldine. "Mother is a great
ene for that."
Although Mra. Beat, whe is
mon't know ChrifBas from
the preceding l.fflS-odd days of
ker "living death," the amy
won't think of celebrating without
Rer.
Por Mrs. Best, once plump, grey-
kaired and motherly, it won't be
much of a celebration. While the
family feasts on turkey and the
trimmings, she will dine on her
asual bland diet of baby foods, she
will require the same constant at-
tention she has received since an
auto accident in May 1050 robbed
her of consciousness.
The accident occurred on Moth-
er's Day, May 11, 1950. Shortly af-
>>___ X*___. l.>e.KJ Police Find Missing Mother,
Daughter Bludgeoned to Death
0
flfpfLBp]Efk/lf D"- *? "I Po,ice Chief T"" I Brev-
(UP)- Police found a missing ard County Sheriff H T Williams
young mother battered to death onlaaid therewas STSte Of VSSSf
S! ^3l t^r c7*r y*Vi* ,nd P the Van EegiVen residenci
the body of her 7-year-old daught- But '
Jut the officers said they found
blood in a spot near the landry,
an area eovered with sandspurs.
They launched an Intensive In-
vestigation la the vicinity for the
murder weapon or any other clues.
It was the second tragedy in 14
months for the Van Eeghen fam-
FOR SALE:_ChiW'. rail tap, dash
and chair; child's dressing tabla
aad staal. Wanted: 25 cycle
racard player. Phana 2-4224.
FOR SALE.AKC Cacker Sfian.
al aaaaias. Ready far delivery
Christmas. Call Gamboa 6-203.
FOR RENTV.r, nia. 2-ead-
jeans aaartm.nr with hat atar.
^2ji-tmlr inrmnMtimi call 3-
rF0R RaNT.^2-hanin^ ^m.
mm; hat watar. Ava. Cub, Na.
58. Phen. 2-1227. 3-3329.
FOR RINT: Furni.ked aaart-
mant, military iasascled. Via
Farras Na. >. afcajaj 3-2066.
FOR RENT:2-bedrenm chalet:
livint reom, dining ream, hitch-
en, reprale maid'i room, a-
rata. porch, yard, hat watar. "F"
St., II Cangrejo. Seine painted.
Ready tar occupancy tha IOth.
Phana Panama 3-4533 ar lal-
be. 1256.
FOR RENT; Furnished reii-
dsnea. Via Esaaa Na. 20-22.
Phone 3-4037.
FOR RENT: Famished apart-
tea. avarytbin, aw. yaWl-
FOR RINT: Pumishad
mem, 50th Street. N.
Apartment 3 ar call
4797.
5.
1-
FOR
SALE: White kaah-taa
with rallar .kales attach-
ed, li.e tVi; imall twa-wheeled
bicycle. Hour. $75 Marfin Ava.
Phana i.ib.. uM
CLEARANCE SALE I 40% .11
en all our sterling silver Hat and
hatlaware, wall knewn brands.
Taha advantage af this effar and
shsp early far Xanas. FORRAS,
Flasa 5 da Maya.
last saw them about 5 p.m. Thurs-
day-
Mrs. Van Eeghen worked for an
nsurance company in Cocoa, Fla.,
and her husband ant) his mother,
Mrs. Teddy Van Eeghen, operated
a lauaatry here. Van Eeghen said
his wife hsd gone to a nearby town
to make an insurance collection
and he waa to have met her and
the daughter later at a theater.
He told Police Chief John Thom-
on the head by a baseball.
---------------------_-------.
Automation Creates
Demand For More
Skilled Technicians
U his wife and daughter did not! CHICAGO -(UP) Automatical
SrVrroVM^BiWup^-uSeTn gMt VSESWS *" me" *^i tfSuS
unconsciousness unrelieved by t .Se. to bed .A aUl* !2T?T52 Mt!'rwt the ahort-
anonths of hospitalizaron and two Z^ES?., -ft Mt "ff P- ?' joha. which some segments
.!? % n ci.Ued oflu:er8 30 of labor feared, according to Wil-
Sfr5m,;irK!?i".0tr^me 50m* S """ for ^Lmk^eltCo.
" the EX,* inCM,."vClliSS 52! He ra,d* his Predletioa in a talk
K Her eyes, although open, do not 'h ** Mra Van Eeghen-, | ,t the Illinois Institute of T e c h-
!w.eTtnyextreme. of Ught d ^^^^^JP^t^
car seat cpvered by a blanket. "1116 real question raised bv au-
Her head was eut open in two ala- tarnation is whetheT we will nave
5. a i i ., enough workers to control the ma-
kl.i* it drM8*d 'n ,. blouse, chines," Ha5rtley aaid.
v Skirt arui lllinnnr Th. iwvIIa. -I.;.i
Unconsciousness unreurveu uy m-ri
months of hospitalization and two
anajor brain operations.
She takes food by mouth, but
otherwise cannot move. 8he shows
o sign of recognition of her fami-
ly Her eyes, although open, do not
react to extremes of light and
stark.
Mrs. Best is cared for at home
gry her husband, a retired school
janitor; the daughter, a registered
mm: end one attendant. She te ^ -p^---^ ,Jci.
FOR SALE:Man", winter tuit,
sisa 37; laiei Leads cast, isa
12. Apt 0777-A, l.lba.. Tata.
ehaea 2-2664.
AIT ORCHIDS, cartages, baa-
ensate Xmas accatians delivered
anywhere U.S.A.. Panama, Ca-
nal Zana. Phone Panama J-
0771. Criitabal 1033.
FOR RENT: Furnished
"MM: 2 hadrasmj
living ream, rairigeratar
^>: taha Vista 43_64.
FOR RENT: Chalet: 2 had-
raams. sittiag-dining raam.'ga-
rf. 50th Street Na. 50. Tele-
ahana 3-3377.
OR RENT:2-hedraam chalet:
living ream, diaing room, bath-
ream, kitchen, maid's ream. Las
Cambras, layaca St. Na. 2105.
Lt. Leisley Taking
Part In Exercise
Sagebrush In La.
FORT POLK, La. Army 2d
Lt. Henry J. Leiay, son o Mr.
and Mrs. H. T. Lelsy, of Gam-
boa, is participating In the larg-
est joint Army-Air Force maneu-
ver since World War II, Exer-
nise Sage Brush, in Louisiana.
Some 110,000 Army troops are
testing the latest concepta of
atomic bacteriological, chemical
and electronic warfare. The ex-
ercise ends Dec. 15.
Lt. Lelsy, a platoon leader in
Tank Company of the 2d Air-
borne Division's 305th Infantry
Regiment, is regularly stationed
at Fort Bragjr, N.C. He entered
the Army in July 1954.
The lieutenant was graduated
in 1954 from New Mexico Mili-
tary Institute In Roawell.
RESORTS
Gr.mlkh, Santa Clara Beach
Cettagai. Modern Canvanianc.i
moderate rates. Ph.n. Gamb..
Saraa-ere Ur.l.h.d Mases
haoeh at Sanaa Clara. Teleebeee
Thamp.an. I.lbaa 1772.
FOSTIRS COTTAGES. One mil.
PHIUIFS Oc.an.id. Calt.,^
Santa Clara, lea 415. laikaa.
hana Panama 1.U77. Critta-
bal 3-1673.
Wanted to Buy
WANT TO 1UY^-Jap. Mast
ha in teed aaarating cendnSen
(mfri and must have -wheel
drive. Drap a card ta M/Sgt. J.
K. Faloy. USAF Schaal, Albro.k
FOR RINT:Uafaraishad three-
hadraam hawse, twa hathraams,
living-dining ream, maid's ejaar-
ten with b.thraem, garage, bach
yard. El C.nprajo, Ava. Easebie
A. Moral.. Na. 40. Phana 3-
2922.
POR RENT:Q.lst, mnnlflcant
saa view 2-hadraam apartment.
onT *7tk **"* CM im
FOR RINT: Nice furaishad
apartment: 2 bedraaaei. ate, hat
and cald water, service., refri-
gerate*, stove, patch, independ-
an* entrance. Haaae 27, 43rd
St.. Rede Vi*..
ti FOR RENT
Kooms
FOR RENT: luat.Ml, ur-
niihed ream, kitchen privilege.,
Bella Vista. Mesica Ava 49. near
43rd Straat. Phana 3-0553.
XMAS. Give handmade salid
geld earrings with ganaina pearl
orchid design. Phana Panama 3-
0771.
ajee, aais>. ejajaanf ....-------------
Sirtially pornlysed and roust
itched night and day. Her other
eMMren, aU married and living
away from home, help out every
way they can. ____
Mrs. Bests case is bettered te-
le, pne of the longest of its kind
a Stockton, Cald-
ea, record. A
urge's aide, Mrs. Abbie
said she was apparently struck
from behind for she had fallen on
ETtt^J*8LwSd' Hei h,jr wi8 cout'y, Petenriaws'Vhkh!
matted with blood, sand and sand- aid, "recognize the right of
apura. i-.j;..:j.._i ,w. n
One of her shoes was missing
In the other shoe, officers said
MoWianu. ,
Sfc. 4 In almost identical
afition. She all
auto accident
Lelaii! toty found two nickels.
He attribuUd much ef the Unit-
ed States' technical growth to he
he
Individual To the"" reVSti "of his
creation.'"
rges aide, Mrs. Abbie i>eian > '"-~ "'^a. rue United States, Hartiey said,
land, 36. began her fifth >W MMgtert^ body. stUl clad.has issued one patent fo/every
I 4 la almost identical con- ^*f. she had worn to achoel 2,900 cUisens, while the ratio else-
Scout News
Brownie troops 57 and 71 of Coco-
li recently enjoyed a trip to radii
station CFN at Ft. Clayton.
Transportation was furnished by
a Navy bus, arranged for by the
Cocoli civic council, sponsor of the
troops.
The Brownies were shown all
through the workings of the station
by Sgt. MacGorsky, and much fua
was had in tape recording of the
girls' singing and listening to the
playback.
The Brownies reeorded the
"Brownie Smile Song" and the
Brownie pledge, whieh they later
eajojrod hearing oa Taker's morn-
ing program.
FOR RINT: Famished l-had-
raam apartment, excellent laca-
tran. Federico Beyd I. Phana 3-
tlli.
FOR RENT:Spaciaas ad ven-
tilated furni.had rsam, la family
hama. ideal far American ar Eu-
rope lady. Pteaee apply at Bel-
la Vista. 45th Straat Na. 2-219,
apartment 3.
LITTLE L.IX
When there's nothing to be
sold, you con orwoys depend on
somebody saying St.
WANTED TO BUY: Smooth
tires. lurt.ble far racanstructian.
Recsnstructor. Nacian.l. Aveni-
da Pant 7. Phana 2-0406.
Help Wanted
WANTED: Ixp.ricnc.d ok
and hauiekeapar. Haute 6260.
Las Rica.
WANTED:Esp.rienc.d waman
ta da cooking, washing, cle.nine.
far family af twa in Gatun, Ca-
nal Zana. Gaad salary far will-
ing wether. On net apply aales.
yea can furnish recant refer-
ences. Apply in patten ta Mr.
Jenkins, U.S. Di.trict Court.
Criitobal, t after 5 p.m. aad
week-end. at home 235, Apt.
A, Gatun.
I FOR SALE
Boat. & Motora

FOR RINT: Famished apart-
"at: aaa haaraam. kitchen,
ham, a|| MPMMd, mty^y -ji,..
es. Phen, 3-1648.
FOR SALItSmall nJywead heat
w carry up to 7li-hp. m.
tar, csrryina rack, far eat tap
incladad. Phana Bslba. 2-3077
r haase Na. 571 l-A Sibert,
Diahia HeighH.
FOR RENT


Well conditioned office with' two private
office, general office, large and small
tore rooms, centrally located. All with
Rir-corulitioning. Tel. 2-4902.
-

News of
Big Raffle!
__ ft eg. ajg guuuui ..
efltion. She ajso was injured in an
NICCHI XMAS PRESENTTha
NJCCHI Sawiag Machina aseis
M. Christmas present. It is the
gift farever. "Tea sit liha a lady
satta tha Necchl aaws prefessien-
JL" Present your beloved one a
NECCHI this Christmas together
with a series ef free sewing courses
in. the NICCHI easy and modern
laethed. Trade-in. accepted. Prices
bato tha States'. Twa-yaar sernas
and ever. CASA ADMIRABLE.
10-30 Central Avenue, across tram
Mia First Nati City Bank, Panami.
telephone. 2-1VII and 2-2027.
yesterday.was crammed into the where is one far 4,206 in France,
iffinlte^ -The child jone for 5,000 in Britain onTfo.:
. hh.niTJSE2-? *' he,d Wltn!5a tor Germany, and one for
a blunt instrument. 11,300 for Italy.
"THOR"
Washing Machines
SALES SERVICE
PARTS
MUEBLERA
CASA
SFART0N
Central $?
. eaurance Encanta Theatre
RELEASE
THE STOtY OF TOWN, A MAN, A WOMAN.'.'
"WICHITA"
TODAY at the "CENTRAL"

'"'".c,rea ha. ene ef hi, mast aowerral relea In
17r52H?A,r t'nmSePe featot. ha whch he atara. The)
Tjehadee^tdram. u the neat attraction at the CEN-
McCrea plays the rale ef Wyatt Earn, famed neae nf-
MHmVL*^^7*' ff wWte te
penad renewing the Cltll War. The ntctnra is kaaaai am n
ni-^'Siiv:/ trstjst thK* "CWwffhrwsS
SnVs^awSfTa^el^ *n4 r'Ten th "
m *" w ^9m *h kUleta and clean np the town'-
Adrt.
Also enjoyed recently wai the
sharing trip" taken by the Brow-
nies during Thanksgiving week. By
Navy bus the Brownies took pre-
sents to the school children at the
deaf, dumb and blind institute of
Panana. Each Brownie took a II
wrapped gift containing a school I
supply.
From the two troops, the school'I
also received a large wooden doll.11
house and wood to be made into
doll house furniture by the stu-
dents.
The presentation of this gift frota
the brownies waa made possible
through the generosity of Mr. and
Mrs. Wm. Aielo, Mrs. Mabelle
Walker, and the Rodman hobby
shop. The special gift for the blind
students at the institute was a large
Plastic piftzle map of North, Cen
tral and South America.
After presenting their gifts, the
Brownies spent the morning observ-
ing how handicapped children are
taught in school.
As part of a program to develop
t>e spirit of international friend-
ship, Girl Scout troop No. 19 of
Ft. Kobbe feted 25 girl guides
and their two leaders from the
Republic of Panama recently. The
exchange of songs and games were
enjoyed by the girls of both troops.
Spanish dsneing by the Panama-
nian girls In native costumes, sing-
ing in both Spanish nnd English, a
play presented by troop o. 11,
and dancing by Suzanne Lusignan
made up the festivities of the asvora-
ing.
After a luncheon of sandwiches.
eake and cokes, the Girt Scout
get-together was cHraaxed by aa
afternoon movie at the post theater.
The Muchachas Guias presented a
poUora doll to troop No. 19 just i
before boarding the bus for the re-
turn trip to Paaama.
Mra. Lusignan is the leader ef
the PL Kobbe troop, aad the guest
scouts are under the direction of I
Mra. Cornejo and Mrs. Marquee. WA




KEEP YOUR TICKETS... PRIZES ACCUMULATE
Sat km bujyinq...
Cohia Oifiiaftum, Tnonis^uma "Oho"Hum, OnJU w
and all pAodudA of
vincola licorera and destilera central

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SATURDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1955
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDEN! DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVEN
lOudY The best pictures at the best movie-houses in town ToddF
CAPITOLIO
J5c.----------------- He.
WOMAN ON THE
BEACH
Also: -
MAN PROM
BITTER RIDGE
T IV OLI
Me-------------------See.
Sterling Hayden. In
THE ETERNAL SEA
- Also: -
LAUGHING ANNE
CENTRAL Theatre
75c. -----------------------------:----------- 8c.
8PECTACDLAR RELEASE!
JOEL McCREA VERA MILES
-ln,-
WICHITA
In Cinemascope and Technicolor!
LUX THEATRE
SCc.
Mc.
1:M, 3:13, 5:80, 6:57, 8:51 p.m.
EXPLOSIVE RELEASE!
William BENDIX Arthur KENNEDY
Gene EVANS. In
CRASHOUT
DRIVE-IN Theatre
8c. i---------------------------------- Stc.
DOUBLE WEEKEND RELEASE!
MAD AT THE WORLD
Also:
FARGO
CECILIA THEATRE
P.
DOUBLE IN TECHNICOLOR!
Zsa Zaa GABOR, in
BLOOD AND LIGHTS
Plus:
LA REINE MARGOT
(QUEEN MARGOT)
30c.
LOTTERY NIGHT |
ARROWHEAD
- Atoo: -
OFF LIMITS
VICTORIA1
15c. .
JUNGLE DRUMS!
(10, 11 and 12)
JOHNNY RINGO
MY HEART TALKS
FOR YOU
HOLLY
MOV IBS TV .KADIO
by Erskinc Johnson
HOLLYWOOD -(NEA) Exclu-
sively Yours: Bing Crosby, I'm
reliably informed, will turn over!
his big percentage of the new:
Paramount filmusical, "Anything;
Goes," to the library fund of his.
almy mammy, Gonzaga University, I
Spokane, Wash. The big gift, which'
may exceed $500,000, is said to
have been approved by the U.S.
income tax department. A high
official at Gonzaga reportedly
flashed the news about the gift to
a group of movie-towncrs.
In a 10-day test sampling of Aud-
ience Awards balloting by 40 thea-
ters in California, the late James
Dean garnered almost three times
as many votes for best acting
honors as his nearest competitor,
Marlon Brando. June Haver,
who says she's retired, still cant
resist reading the movie scripts
that pour in for her consideration.
She's bound to say "Yes" one of
these days. June Havoc s
actress daughter, April Kent, and
U-I parted company.
Chalk up headlines about film
photographing Paris* bare-besem.d
nijht-club eutles as strictly a
publicity fag. You'll nevar saa
tiem in any U.S. movie. .
Russ Manan, dining with his
wife in a Hollywood Chinese cafe,
thought he recognized their waiter.
He did. The waiter, a part-time
actor, played the food poisoner in
"Blood Alley"!
butts." .. Jack Webb is planning
a TV series for his Dragnet side-
kick, Ben Alexander. Ben was a
movie star as a teen-ager.
Kid Star Brandon de Wilde as a
grandpop! Anything can happen in
Hollywood. The 13-year-old plays
Joan Evans' grandfather in a
flashback on TV's Climax in its
Dec. 22 show, "The Day They
Gave Babies Away."
. .
Mrs. Prank Lovejoy saM rt after
sooini hobby's lava scenes wHh
terry Mear. In "Shack Out on
Ml.": "For 13 years I thaofht
I was married to a nice, quiet,
cenS'rvaTa'tuy an- .M a .O-
da* ha turns out to bo an Irish
C,lnn Saufhe'm'. the latest talking
about retirement Dean Martin
has moved into an apartment next
door to Frank Sinatra. The war-
bling half of Martin and Lewis has
been having reconciliation talks
with estranged wife Jean but she s
till undecided.
Jack Benny's daughter, Joan,
will shed hubby Seth Baker during
a six-week residence at Sun Valley
Robert Q. Lewis' one-worder
for Hollywood discoverers of those
busty Italian beauties: 'Colum-
LITTLE LIU
Despite the mooting of Davy
Crockott and Mike Fink in Disney'
new telefilms about the coonskin
cap hare. Producer William Sachar
is going ahead with a big-icreen
movio about Fmk, the legendary
river beat king. It's titled, "Big
Mike."
Now that June Ally-son and Jack
Lemmon are co-starring in the new
musical edition of "It Happened
One Night," I can tell what hap-
pened at Columbia. The story is
making the rounds that the classic
comedy actually was remade on
the Columbia lot a couple of years
back. When studio officials realized
that one of their most valuable
stories had been used as the basis
for an ordinary program picture,
they shelved the film and sacked
the producers.
Yew novor knew what can hap-
pen in Hollywood day er night.
USAF Thundersfreak
Crashes On Roof
Of English Hospital
a* A lot of people consider them-
fselves ahead of the times when
i they oren't even going in the some
\
direction. '>-
1 MA
SHEFFFIELD, England, Dec. 10
(UP) U.S. Air Force officials
opened an enquiry today into why
a Thunderstreak fighter crashed
on the roof of a crowded hospital
near here last night.
A 46-year-old mother of five
killed and aeven other persons,
three of them children, were In-
jured in the crash. The pilot, Lt.
Roy Evans, 24, of Pulaski, Tenn.,
had bailed out and was unhurt.
Ammunition atored in the
plane's wings exploded as the
aircraft skimmed the glass roof
of number"'one* waWtbrr alorfg
a glass covered corridor into an-
other ward and finally blew up
on a lawn outside the hospital.
Bullets ricocheted from wall to
wall and nurses and women pa-
tients screamed. Police said that
I several patients were sprayed
with blazing wreckage and the
casualty toll could have been
higher.
Senior Air Force officers from
Burtonwood base, SO miles away,
drove through a .rainstorm across
the Pennine mountains to reach
the scene of the crash. They
brought trucks with them to
move the wreckage and opened
an immediate investigation.
Evans had radioed to his base
at sculthorpe shortly before the
crash that his engine was on
fire and that be was trying to
crash-land.
A little later he radioed that
the plane was out of control and
he was bailing out, at 35,000 feet.
The dead woman waa Mrs. El-
sie Murdoch, who was due to be
released from the hospital in
three days.
Luckiest person in the hospital,
according to police, was 19-year-
okt nurse Rita Richardson who left
Mrs. Murdock's bedside two mi-
nutes before the plaae crashed on-
to the hospital.
CENTRAL
THEATRE
WEDNESDAY
14
A PRESENT for our
Patrons and Friends...
"PORT
OF HELL"
and
"SEVEN
ANGRY MEN"
THE 1955-B GRADUATING CLASS of the USAF School for Latin America Is shown assembled at Albrook with the flags of the
15 American countries represented at the School. Each of the 2S5 officers and airmen from Bolivia, Brazil, Colombia, Chile,
Cuba, Ecuador, Guatemala, Honduras, Nicaragua, Panama. Peru, Paraguay, Uruguay and Venezuela, received diplomas from
MaJ. Gen. Reuben c. Hood, Jr., Commander, Caribbean Air Command during1 colorful graduation ceremonies at Albrook yes-
terday. (Official USAF Photo)
---------
The Happiest Announcement We Ever Made:
ITS HERE!

"MISTER ROBERTS"
Released by the "LUX" Theatre, next Thursday!
"MISTER ROBERTS" the highly-heralded comedy sen-
sation of the Broadway stage, starring Henry Fonda, Jamei
Cagney, William PoweU and Jack Lemmon, premieres local-
ly in the ClnemaScape and WarnerColor film production at
LUX Theatre next Thursday, John Ford and Mervyn LeRoy
directed the comedy hit from the screenplay by Frank Nu-
gent and Joshua Logan which was based on the play fey
Thomas Heggen and Joshua Logan.
The comedy about Ufa on the USS Reluctant, a navy
cargo ship in the Pacific, stars Henry Fonda In the title
role he created on Broadway. James Cagney is seen as the
tyrannical captain with the pet palm tree. "Doc" if played
by William Powell and the leading comedy role of Ensign
Pulver was won by Jack Lemmon. Advt.
BAGS "DUCK STAMP" PRIZE-This water color sketch of a
pair of American mergansers skimming low over fogbound water
has been chosen as the design for the 1858-57 federal duck stamp.
Selected out of 64 designs by the U.S. Fish and WildVfe Service.
It was submitted by Edward J. Bierly of Arlington, Va. Bierly it
with the Army camouflage staff at Fort Balvoir. Va.


A SMALL GIFT
THAT WILL GO OVER BIG
ONE OF OUR FRENCH
Perfume
Atomizers

in
SHOWING AT YOUR SERVICE **
CENTER THEATRES TODAY
DIABLO HTS. 8:15 .- S:2C
O Glenn FORD
Eleanor PARKER
"Interrupted Melody"
Cinemascope Color:
San. "RUN TO COVEE"
MARGARITA :U :4S
) Hen/y FONDA
June* CAGNEY
"MISTER ROBERTS"
Cinemascope Color i
Sum. "INTERRUPTED BUXOM"1
GAMBOA 1:15
SEMINLE UPRISING"
Suaaay "BATTLE CRT"
GATUN 7:08
"SPY CHASERS"
San. "MISTER ROBERTS"
CRISTOBAL 6:15 -8:26
Alr-Conaltlonea
O Olivia de HAVILLAND
"THE LADY"
Cinemascope Color!
Abo Bhewtnf SUN. MON.
BA l*i f*\ A Air-Conditioned
f\ L U \J A 2.30 4:30 6.30 8:35
ERNEST K. 6ANN'S ESEST-SELLTftl "
ACTUALLY FILMED IN tfow*ICOt%! j
lark Gable Susan Hayward

.
Soldi er of Fortune
CinemaScoPE:
ALSO SHO*>NC
PARASO 6:15 1:181
"BRIDGES at TOKO-RI"
SANTA CRUZ 8:15 S:M
"Ws Majesty 0~Keefe"
AND MONDAY!
PORCELAIN OR CRYSTAL!
THE FRENCH BAZAAR
JUAN PALOMERAS
-COLON-
AI# DRIVE-IN
60c.
30c.
WEEKEND RELEASE!
"I live. Mi
tovMiii
SCHOOL FOR
FRANK Kll't CATHY KAMN
lliEJIT MASSELLE OIONNEU SIAIK
ii
MMD AT TMK WORLD
PLUS!

Famous Trichologisi Will Demonstrate How
To Grow Thicker Hair And Guarantees It! '.
Demonstration To Be Held Hero
ROUGH, TOUGH FA GO
epepaW areesw gpO*9e^>soPn JWtJe ep#B
...aaf mmid been back bolle W kiftetl

iiTinniur -coo...
* nrcn nun "*c,uu
This new method af home treat-
ment for saving and growing
thicker hair will be demonstrated
in Panana City, Panama, Sat.
18. Sun. 11. Men. 12.
These private Individual dem-
onstrations will he held at the
Hotel El Panama lt NOON
to 1 p.m.
OKLAHOMA CITY, Nov. 10
In an Interview here today,
R. Blalne Dlxon, internation-
ally famous trlchologlst and
President of the Merrill Hair
and Scalp Consultants said
"There are 18 different scalp
disorders that cause most men
and women to lose hair. Using
common sense, a person must
realize no one tonic or so called
cure-all could correct ail the
disorders." he explained-
GUARANTEED
The Merrill firm, recognising
that most people are skeptical
of claims that hair can be grown
on balding heads, offer a guar-
antee," Dlxon said.
Once a person avalla himself
of the Merrill treatment his
skepticism Immediately disap-
pears. To insure this, we offer
this guarantee. "If you are not
completely satisfied with your
hair progress at the end of 30
davs your money will be return -
ed."
HOPELESS CASES
DISCOURAGED
First the Trlchologlst is Quick
[to tell hopeless cases that they
rcannot be helped. But the
hopeless cases are few. Only if a
man is completely, shiny bald is
|ha In this last category.
If there is fun. no matter
how light, thin, or colorless, the
Merrill treatment can perform
wonders.
A complete, private examina-
tion is given by a Trtchologlat
to determine the condition of
the scalp, and cause for his hair
trouble.
FREE EXAMINATIONS
i This examination is vary thor-
ought and highly technical; "it
requires 20 to SO minutes. There
i no charge for this examina-
tion and no appointment is ne-
cessary. After the examination
the person is told the requlnd
length of treatment and how
much lt will cost. isa
After starting treatment the,
person makes regular reports-to
the Merrill firm in Oklahoma
City, to check the progress.o
the home treatment.
To spread the opportunity "of
normal, healthy hair to the
thousands who are desperately
looking for help, independent:
Trlchologlsts are visiting varitjuk
cities throughout the UnlfeW
States and Central America" to
home treatment. *
NO CURE-ALL *'
"We have no cure-all for slick
conduct examinations and start
shiny baldness," Dlxon emphas-
es. "If there is fun. the roorli
still capable of creating hali
and we can perform what se to be a miracle."
v
There is one thing Dixon
wants to be certain every
and woman knows. If a
sion appears at the temples art
a spot begins to show on the*
crown of the head, there del
something wrong and lt shoelgf
be given Immediate attention. |
HAIR FOR LIFETIME ___
T clients follow our diree-J
tions during treatment and after,
they finish the course, there Is
no reason why they will not'
have hair all the rest of their;
lives'' Dlxon said. "Our firm is*
definitely behind this treatment
It all depends on the individual,
client's faithful observation of a
few simple rules.''
HOWS TOUR HAIR?
If It worries you call Trien-
ologiat E. L. Hicks at the Hotel
Panama en Sat. 10. Sun. 11,,
El Panama in Panama City.
Panama oa Bat 10. Son. 11,
Men 12, 12 noon to 9 pjn. The|
public is Invited.
Tee do not need an appaaat-t
ment. The svsmlnal lasts are
Civate and yen wfll net be eaa-|
trained ar oMIg-ated te any
way. Beth asea and weaeee re>
weicaaae._______________4ge!gtn


SB .: : &; & m #"'* -'*" A A

in
-... .:.: ......... ... :....:....- ..;;,,,,,.,, ,.,.,,,.,...........;..-. 1 ;,.v. V ".......,,,,.,- ...'......' ,., i ., .,.,,, ..V^ ,. .".V,,, |-.....i i m ,i i m.-aW-IIi ill liiiVi'.....V.T V Drili^liilil 1 'Vil! *.......I.ll... l'' T r I 1 III II I

t
A MODEL ROLEOlivia de Havilland (left) goes to
"Lucky," the top mannequin o Paris, for some expert
tips on how to play the role of a mannequin in a new
motion picture abroad. Olivia is now the wife of a
French journalist and a permanent resident of France.
She is star of movie, "The Ambassador's Daughter."
THE CITY THAT OIL WILTCaracas, Venezuela, is the fastest growing city in world and this magnificent air view
shows the expanse of the mile-high city in the Andes. Since 1850, Caracas has gained more than 400,000 persons. In
center of photo are towers o 'Centro Bolivar," a Rockefeller Center style development costing over $300 million.
GAL'S BEST FRIENDAnn Blyth introduces her pet
pooch, Francois, on Hollywood studio stage where she is
making the top musical, "Kismet" with Howard"Keel.
A BLUE RIBBON AFFAIREthiopia's Emperor Haile Selassie cuts a ribbon to dedicate
the American pavilion at Addis Ababa. Looking on is U. S. Ambassador, Dr. Joseph
Simonson (badge on lapel) and John Beck with, manager. This part of the Ethiopian
fair is under the U. S. Department of Commerce's International Trade Pair program.
A NIGH YULE TiffMrs. Alice Daly, San Francisco de-
signer, admires her $18,750 Christmas tree made of 60
mink tails and decorated with Jewels. It's for the person
who has everything. She also sells a card at $25,000.
HI'S OFF THE ROUTEMilkman Don Jackson waits for help to come after his truck
skidded off the road in Orchard Park, N. Y and wound up in a snow bank. Like
someone stranded in the arctic, he scrawled out an "SOS" (back of truck). Blowing
snow severely limited visibility and caused many automobiles in the area to stall
-

*( k A A i^T"\/P f""\ /*"N J A f* ITT HPHE RUINS OF A MONASTERY near Aguanda, in | ond voyage. Monastery was built by Franciscan friars
l\A/X f\ Yl\ Jl Jl\A \l I" Puerto Rico, have turned up the site of the first 1 from Spain. The outpost was attacked in 1529 by Caribe
t/\ l\ I l\ l_y Kyi V 1 %Jl | L. Christian martyrdom in the New World. Site is short 1 Indians and five of the friar* were killed. Excavations
distance from spot where Columbus landed on his sec- r at ruins have uncovered many copper and Spanish coins.
Alegrioletnitr) ond ottittont conduct on excavarte* at rk* rais.
a to
IV
MUtf /sators*


same capaer aaa* sMvar >*'*h coin.. Here is deseu < th. 15th century coins from the ruins.


SATTJBDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1955
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DART NEWSPAPER
-______

PAGE NINE
ISTHMIAN CHURCH NOTICES
Church of Christ
lUOiiSwO: House No. MM 15th St.
suc3T4J0 a-m
Unitarian
UNtTAJUAB
UCICIli
1UJ m.
Bid W
Ancn Blvd. *'
Mamey Placa
Anco
tout Invitation
M Liberal
tmttgkm.
Sot WOT
Christian Scientist
CtUUbVllA tlfeNtti UtiiHVHM
first Church ot QMM, 1
Baptist
tOCOU BAKWT CHVBCB
cw 111 Bruj *
Dmwer i* t"100*
son *> _
Carl f. raaarew*i. PMUi
Suiiday School ......
Menu! Worship ..
Truu.i< Unlou ........
Lvenuig Worship.......
e?^*tttM -
Each Wednesday .....
Brotutrttieoo4th
U^lillV Bllh II
41 -m.
11 .W tin-
JO p.m.
7:*1 pjn
M gpaniso Bible School
Caer. Saturday .....
I JO p.
7:00 pjn.
10:00 k jo.
A ^piqjftr
rnurr iaptisi chubcb
BIDo Height. C Z-
7 An eon uoulvrd
drawer "B" BIDo Hnt
^Phonc tJalboa 1727
wuii- a. *7. ***
Hunt 9"? ...........
MariUna worship ........
a* ptlst Training Union ....
tvaogeluue Servic ....
f rlTVlgettn *
OCk Blbla Study Iswra-
30 a.m
10:40 a.m
tM OJ>
tJO ota
day ......>"V";j:*_i
Je a-m
7 JO p
MBST BABTIBT CWC
rltaSAvanua at 5th SIMM
, MMOi'..>.......
tornlng Worship..........
___Tueedgy.....
* Teacher
Wedneeday.
*.'
rica*. Wednesday
"iat *TJrd Friday
, at Sunbeams,
:45 a.m.
11:00
SO p.m.
7:45 p.m.
7KM pro
740 p.m
IS pm
| JO M|
Army
i
TT PACIFIC ma
tW-DBaa>|na.al Bvngellstlc
, Meetings)
^Uptta^a* Mr.. M. MeBohal*
kruaYyStiaat. Phone
Jiolinea Meeting.
, Phone: a-JOOO
LM Sunday School.
J0 Salvation
Meeting.
.. C.Z.
at Fany Cams*!!
n, fio, 1000. Phona: 2-UU-
,..1 HuHnms Meeting
J:00 Sunday School
FJO Salvation Meeting.
___CX.
V Mm C- L. aaiialiy
_B SUfltt
[TOO Harness Meeting.
1:00 Svr.day School.
I JO Salvation Meeting.
THE ATLANTIC DI
5N C1NTRAL
< Ml. and lbs. C. Meonsair.y.
_ Street. Phone: SS-74J.
1:00 Hminess Meeting.
[S .00 Sunday School.
MO talvaton Meeting
uON ".HIM. STBItT
' "Mm Blnghem
|i:00 Holiness Meeting.
|3:00 Sunday School.
7 JO Salvation Meeting.
aw crnr, ex.
, 1. out
,itts and Jamaica Street
11:00 lltflness Moating.
[1:00 Sthday School.
17 JO Salvation Meeting-
Union Churches
all Freuelaata ma atan
la asentan, Iikr& In
! and chart* In an l
THE ATLAJfTIC BIDE ,
Bv. nAy^Balnrty, Plater /
ITUN
1:45 pat. Sr. Youth ToUewship.
I JO Mn:.Jr, Youth Fellowship,
'-hone UU
BGAIUTA "
> Bnv.jrau) n. w (Mandar. Paatar.
l-3eBibla Sthoai
M Waeate> aarrtaa aaad QMareavtho
UmrchM at Iba maay lalrhi k* Hit Canal Zana. TM rattntnai
canaa a* Panama ana) Calan. lUpanni a Paaaaaa, aaland a arlaaaa
at all hmaa *a aaan and abanan) a* rita araad earna ana ivUia
#-n4v#co, trifMMt *! M ran fere.
A patter arrice, rita Tka Panaana AniiHoss In* kata. ay
fJorant ara retatad rraea rlnta te tinta. OanaailnaHan bavins
aah> ana ar rwa jag>>Mgsl m* atad anda. 'Orna. Cnarcnat And
Servkae." A apac^l KMinfl a rncnjngd lax innhm a* Army aaar.
Ait rVrc baaaa and Nv.l taHaa.
Mioiataia, ehuie) tecratarlaa aad thaptaia ara aahad mtarm
tha > dk in writing by Wedne.day gajae) at the Ufad at any
ckaaam far nw camin Satnrday' cbvrck
Jim
trican
m
tnm
_ SaanUaL
000 Afrrtr Bouievaxo.
Sunday 11:0. Wadnaeda> lia* on
Sunday School. I JO a.m
i trat Uanrch > Cnrin, nl^4Wtnba.
1Mb Street A Bollvai Highway
Buna Stnooi OJB i
wrati 11-00 am *dnm1 J nm
Cathol
ic
: 5:55, 1:00, 11J5 am
Episcopal
The ah
Bay. B. Habar Otada. BUT
M. Uchard MacPanald
ST. MABY'I CHUBCH-Balbaa
Sunday Mauea: 7:00. 1:00. 10:00 and
12:00 a.m.
Holy Day _.
mVand 5 00 p.Dt.
Confcariona: Saturday. 1:10 to 1:00
and 7:00 to 1:00 p.m. Thuraday. before
Tirtt Friday: 7:00 to 1:00 pjn.
Miraculoiu Medal Novena: 7:00 pro
on Monday.
Catechiam daa alter the 1:00 mate
on Sunday.
High School Study Club I JO p.m. on
Wedneaday.
BACBEO HEABT-Aacan
Sunday Maaeeti 5:5. 7 JO A t JO ajn.
Holy Day manual IJt a.m. anJ 1.00
pjn.
Confeaton: Saturday JJ0 to 1 JO and
7.15 to 1:00 p.m. Thuraday balara First
Friday 7:00 pjn. _.,
Sacred Heart Devotion! 7 JO pm. an
Friday
Catechiam Clam: 1:15 to 4:4 pjn. on
Thuraday.
OUB LADY OF PATIMA-Cnranda
Sunday Man at 1:00 a.m.
Holy Day Man at 1:30 p.m
Contnulons: JO to 4:45 p.m an Sat-
Urctchlm Claa: Saturday 1 JO to 11
a.m. ______
ST. JOSaVtt-ParaJaa
Sunday Manea at 7:00 and 1:11 a.nv
Holy Day Man at <:00 p.m.
Weekday Manes: ..JO am.
Confession: Sturdy 1 JO to 4 JO rnd
JO to 7J0._ --
Catechiam Clan: Sunday t:M to 4:00
p.m.
Mlraculoue Medal Novena: 7:0 p.m.
Convart InatnicUon! Tburdaj> 7 JO
p.m. _^^
ST. VINCENT'SPanama City
Sunday Maaaea: .00 and JO ajn.
HolyDay Maaaea: 10 and M0 PJ.
(It It fll on Saturday the Maaaea are
1*00 and 1:30 a.m.)
OanSlloM: Saturday SJO to and
7 JO to SJ0 pjn- Thuraday before Pint
Friday 7*0 p.m l
Miraculous Madal Noven and SU-
UIS at the Cross: Friday 7 JO p.m.
Catechiam Clani After 1:30 mata an
Sunday.
Convert Clan: JO p.m. Tuatday and
Thuraday.
ST. THBHESA-S-CeeeB
Sunday Man: 1:30 a.m.
Holy Day Man: :00 ajn. (It it fane
On Saturday1:30 a.m.)
Catechiam Clan: 3 JO to 1:00 p.m. an
Monday. -a
Confenlon: 1:00 tol:3 a-m. Sunday.
ST. JOHN BAPTIST DP, ISfBAIU
Sunoay Manas': Jo and J:30 a-m.
Week Daya Man: Ml Mon.. Jhur..
Pri. and Sat First Friday man: Jt a.rp.
Holy Day Manan: J a, to :00
P Confeealon: 3:30 to JO and 7:00 to
Mlraeulou Medal Novan! Friday 7J0
P Catachltm Cm: :3 Ptn- on Sunday
Convert Clan: Monday 7 JO p.m.
ST. THEBESE-S-La Baca
Sunday Man: 7 JO a.m.
Holy Day Man: Jt P
Confaasloni: Saturday 4 30 to 7 :M p.m
Thuraday before First Friday :Sf p.m..
Catechism Clan: 5:1 pjn .on Sunday.
Sacred Heart Novena: 7:00 p.m. an
' Convart Oaaat Jl'pjn. on Thuraday.
ATLANTIC SIDE
ST. JOBBPHS-CaWn
f JO YoaoY Fallowahl
THE PACIFIC SIDtt
[ The Mar W. Oleen Pi
ilboa Bo. at San Pablo St.
on Z.14MChurch Offica 2-123
i Chprch Senooi Freo bu nervio
Pajaanaga maeunjoiiOr
Warablp Sarvica The Expanded
smrmorTlor Nuraory. KIAdaraartan
Primary and Junior Dcpta
Cbanfa-ttme Nuraerv tor eh'idran
TUESDAYS
JB a ni Holy Communion
WEDNESDAYS
IB in Holy Communion
7:00 p.m. Evening Prayer
THUBB^AYS AND FRIDAYS
1:30 i m. Holv Communion
HOLY DAYS
J a.m. Holy Communion.
CHBlSi CMimCrT -
I on Juraaf-Hlah Feiiowahip.
I Poat-High FtUowahrn.
i Sanktr-Blgb Feiiowahip.
M
Walkar M Aaaerton. Mmiatar.
lea Pban* -ra-Baaidanee Pnone
-1M.
I ajn. Church School ,
OJOJAJn Morning Worahh arrie
Methodist
Sunday Mann. 5:4. 1:01 andJASa.m.
HoWDay Maana: :-and : arn.
^Conflior?:' Saturday 4 JO to 5 :M and
:00 to 1:00 p.m.
Miraculous Medal Novena: Wedne*dy
15 and 7:00 p.m
Sacred Heart Novena: Friday 7:15 pm.
Sunday Evening Servlcm 7:00 pm
Convert Clan: 7:15 pm. on Monday
Catechism Clan: Sunday 10:15 an. ta
11:45 ajn. 3:00 p.m. to 4JO p.m.
First Prlday-Exposltton of Moat Btaat-
ed Sacrament all day. Reposition at 5.30
.m. Saturday morning.
Flrat Saturday Devotlona to our Lady
of FatimaThe Holy Boaary-5:00 a_m.
First Communion InstrucUons for chil-
dren Monday and Thursday JO to
:00 pm.
M1BACU1-OIS MEDALCrtatbal
Sunday Mann: 7:00.1:00 and l:30a.m
Holy Day Manes- 40. 1:00 a-m. and
CofOHlons: Saturday 4:00 to 5:00 and
. .00 to 1:00 pa. After Boaary each va-
Miraculoua Madal Novena: 3.11 and
7.00 pm on Monday.
CaUdhism Clan: After Ml Man an
^Flr* Friday Birponition all day during
the School Year. ,
First Saturday/Man at 1.00 am.
HOLT FAMILY CHUBCH-MargariU
Sunday Manta' 7J and *:30 a.m.
Holy Day Mann: tJO a.m. and 1:1
p.TIV
Confession: 4:00 to MO and MO to
100 p.m. Saturday.
Miraculous Medal Novena: 7.0 p.m
on Monday. ,
Church Hiatory Group every Tuesday
at 7.30 pjn. __ .
Teen-Aage Cluh: TJ p.m. an Wadnn-
Catechiam Clan: 4 Jl pjn. Thuraday.
ftrrt, Friday Devwtiona: 7 JO p.m.
;uvjuU7-rJiloo Graup very Frl-
day-7 JO pj.______
ST. VWCEHTS-Balahew CMy
Sunday Matins: 30 am. and MO
Holy Day manea: JO am. and 10
P C^eaaion: 4:W to Ml and 7JI to
| J pjn Saturday. The Bet
Catechism Clan: 10:45 am. on Sunday gytJDAY
Convert Clan vary Monday it 7:05 Bung Lucharlst
P Miraculous Madal Novena:'7:0 p.m.
"sacred Heart Novena: 7:00 p.m. on
Frldy
the Vary Bay
AMCOr* U
THE CATHEDRAL OF ST. LUKE
SUNDAYS
7:0 am holy Communion.
JO ajn Santa Communion (4th Sun-
day).
1:11 j.. Church School.
1.45 a.m. Escuela Dominical.
11.00 am. Morning Prayer and Barman.
Holy Communion. (First Sun-
day).
7:00 pm. Ivening Prayer and Sermon.
WEDNESDAYS
1:10 an,. Holy Communion.
7 00 pro Evening Prayer.
HOLY DAYS
00 ajn Holy Comanunion.
I 30 am Holy Communion.
DAILY
1:11 am. Morning Prayer.
12:00 Mi. -da) Missionary Prayao.
CHURCH OF OUB OBVIOUS
Third Street. New Crlatbbal
Tha Bev. Miiioa A. Cea keen. Put
SUNDAYS
Holy Communion ......... ] g am.
Church School........... 1 JO ju-
Morn..g Prayer ,,.,__
and Sermon ..............J1.00 aJa.
tFlrrt Sunday. Holy Cacamunlon)
Vesper Service and
Youth fellowship ........ A* P-
WEDNEDAYS .
Holy Communion ........ JO *
Choir lubaaraai.......... 7 Jo p.m.
A House of Pjaver for all people
' Cbawb ( St Aadsew
Tha Bev. William W. Baldwin
SUNDAYS
Holy Communlan ____ ___
Family Prayor aad Churoh School.
Morning Prayn and Sermon 11 aje
(H.C flrat Sunday in Month).
Evening Prayer 7JO pm.
Weekday Prave^MO ajn.
4^HKHA1.
ijvotj eiViT^Bjt'
Th.: Bev. Clarence W. Hajee
(.00 am .very Friday. Morruoa Pray-
W "* ~AOA
gL Slrneai Ckei.h
Tha Rev. John Spear. Priest in Charg
SUNDAYS M_
Morrirg Prayar. 1st and ,
Sunday .................... 10 JO Jv
Holy Communion and Sjr- ^ _
mon. Ml and 4fh Sundaya .. 1JJ0 am.
Sunday School ........... }J0 jum.
Youih FaUowahlp ......... 12**-
Evening Prayn ... ....... 7JO pm
MONDAYS
Girl* Frhtndly Society ... 0J cB.
WveningDrVayer and Sermon 7:00 pm.
THURSDAYS .
Holy Communion ......... MOam.
Woman AuxilUry. 2nd and.
4th Thuradaya .............. 7 SO aJSL
LA BOCA
St. Peter-. Omrcb
Tha Bev. John Spar. Prit m Cnarga.
SUNDAYS
Choral ueharlat and Sermon 7:00 am.
Morning Prayer and Church School
"WWrni. Eucharist Brd Sunday It
Holy Baptism *0*F0J-
mondaTs1 THBUBATtJBDAYS
Holy Communion ...... .. 7:00 a.m.
Evenlnjt^ Prayn .......... 7:0I p.m.
except Saturdays, Complin
1st TUESDAYS 3rd MOHDATrV
Woman Auxiliary ....... 7Jp.m
. MABGABRA
Chareh ef St. Margaret
Corner of Eapav Ave.. Brazo Blvd.
Tha Be. Milu A. Cuba Pacta*
SUNDAYS
1:30 nil. Church Schaol
1:30 am Morning Prayer and Sermon
(1st Sunday, Holy Communion)
4 JO o.m. Confirmation Irutruetiona.
P ALO SB9CO
Chareh ef The Hely Comferte.
Ven. L B. Shirley. Archdaaaon
Every Monday JO m Hely Cata-
Tiunioov*
PABAIBO
St. Alban'i Cbarrb
Tfct Bev. David A. Osboraa.
Priest in Charge
STJNDAYh
JO a.m. Holy Communion.
M0 a.iu. Choral Eucharist A Sumen
1M0 iioji' Infnt Baotisra
3 JO i-. Church School
(held In Building 111)
Othei Churches
CHURCH OP THE MAEAHENE
Ancn. C.Z.
MtaWer: Bev. Elmer O. NeJtea
Box a, Ancon, C.Z. Balboa gOtt
Sunday School ........... 1:45 a.m
Morning Worship ......... 10:30 a.m
Youth Service ............ 0:41 p.m
Evening Service .......... 7:3 pjn.
NJ.M.S. Service .......... 7:00 D.m
Prayn Meeting, Wed. .... 7:30 pm
NATIONAL BAPTIST CHURCH
v Panam BJ>.. 23rd Street East
Bev. B N. Brawn. Mlatatrr
SUNDAY:
Divln Worship ........... :30 a.m.
Sunday School ............ 3:00 p.m
Sunday Hum ..........7. 7:4 ll:&
ait ana*. auP. dunda;
l:0 pjn.
JKHOVAHS WITNESSES
Meetings Thunday at 7:30 p.m. and
Sunday t 4:0 pm. Wkt Manorial
101 RalU. Road, Balboa
CHUBCR Ot JESUS CHRIST
OF LATTER-DAY SAINTS (Mermeal
Suaaay mntlng In the JWB-USO. La
Boca Bead. Balboa. Primacy and Priest-
hood 1:10 a.m. Meeting; Sunday School,
Ml a.m.: Sacrament Meeting, 10 JO am.
Atlantic _
Bunding 100, Bchoolhouse Rod.
Gatun, Canal Zone.
Talaphana, Oawln 304 or Cristobal 007
Sunday School 10:00 am. Sunday Sc-
rement Meeting :S pm Prishood
Meeting JO p.m. f Wedneaday Prlnary
1:30 pm. Wedneaday Ralif ociaty meet'
ing announced.
CtlHUNUb PBOTkBlAan
ClivBCH
Rev. Paul HaUeway. Paatar
Office. Curandu 11M
Home, Curundu 711*
Sunday Schaol ................ :tt
Morning Worship...........11 a.m.
Youth Meeting............... g p.m.
Evening Worship .,* T p.m.
OLD CAIHOUC CHURCH
St aUabaal The Archangel
lMaSt Wast Na .1
Holy Eucharist: Sunday ai I Jt m.
Tuamtaya. Wntnnrlaya and Thuradav
JO am.
Sacrament ot Unrneei (Heamng aar-
viee) First Sunday at each numb n
7J om
Hattbatb
Panama 8. P.
Rt Rev. T. jama D. D
officiating.
Morning deeotlo i ........ OJO BJB
Feiiowahip Werahi at ...... UJS ajn.
MO
TJOtXta.
Junday Scnoal at
Jrvtna Service a*
a *
OBO
BAHA'I CBHTBB
BAHArS CENTER
14 Pint Street
Urbtjnbaclon El Carman. Panam City.
Informal Talk and Discussions
Thursday..................M0 on.
Calan, 1th A Freat Btraeis
Study CUms......Thuraday. 7 JO p.m
5J0 p.m. Youth Fellowship
7:00 i m. Evensong and Addreai.
TUESDAYf-
7:30 n i.i. Woman's Auxiliary and Al-
tar Guild Meeting.
PANAMA CITY
, St. PaaV Chareh (
Phe Ven. Ltmatl B. Shirley. Baete*
The Rr-v. Flu R AtweU Ptarta
SUNDAYS
Ml --r Sung Eucharist A Sermon
10:41 a ni Morning Prayn and Church
Schooi
12:00 nocr Holy Baptism
7 JO ri.m Solemn Vnpar
BETHEL MISSION CHUBCBES
Rev. walaaba H. Btawart, Pntn
Bad Tank. CZSundaja. 11 a.m. divine
warship; 3:30 p.m. Sunday School 7 JO o.
to. gospel ervice.
Parnu Lefevre, R*. 1th aad 1st SU,
No. 40 Sondy. 1 p.m. Blbl achool.
Wednesday, Bible readiaja .__
Paraso, CZ-Sundy, b pjn. Sunday
School at the gyinnaslun.
Til CHUBCH OP GOD
7PI Bgbth St^Canai
Re. u. W. raadlMn. Feeler
Slitday Srhool .............. J0 I m.
grning Worship .....,..... 1JJ0 am.
Bight Service .............. 1*1*
Ca, *BP aad Mariana Areeemeiia St
Uv. Wm. J. Jalonen, Paatar
Sunday school ............. :30am.
Morning Worship ........... 10:30 m.
Night itvie.............. 7 JO pjn.
New Prevldeace
Ms*. Maaae Hbsn, Paater
Sunday Srhool............. MM in
Morning Worship ........... 11:00 .m.
Night iV.vlc .............. 7J0 pm.
11Mb SL-Ble Aba)*
Be*. Wm J. Jabanaa), Paatar
Sunday School .............. J am
Momin; Worship ........... M JO a.m.
Night Sri vie ............... 7 JO p.m
Pint Chareh ef Ged
B*(. 1142-Dlabta Ml., CX.
Br* Wm. Uvmgataa, Paster
Mornu.g Worship ........... 10:00 am.
Sundae School .............. 11:00 a.m.
Night hervice .............. 7 JO pm
CHURCH OT THE FOUBSQUABB
GOSPEL
(Full Gospel)
BALBOA
At Rtbecca Lodge. Balboa Boad at
La Boc Rd Rev. and Mr*. Carl V,
Thompson Pasters
Sundtv School .......... J a. ra.
Morninv Worship ........ 11 JO a. m
RAINBOW CITY
Comer Randolph and Klameuth St
Bev H.d Mrs T. J. Turtle Pstor
Ant. Bastar
0:3 a. m
11:00 a. m
7J0 p. m.
7:30 p. m
TJO p. m
TOF CHRISTMAS FEAST
WITH CALIFORNIA CREAM
By GAYNOR MADDOX
NI Food sad Markets Editor
Some people prefer a light det-
gert after tve massive Christ-
mas dinner. For them Mrs. Mary
on Wipple of Oxnard, Calif., hag
a delightful uggeationCalifornia
cream.
vVife of a lemon grower, mother
of four children, camper and boat-
ing enthusiast, in her simple ranch
house she always finds time to
erve really delicious food Thee
aro her private recipe
California Cram
(Yield: g lerviag)
Two envelopes unflavored gela-
tin, 1 cup cold water, I'a cups
fresh orange juice, V cup fresh
lemon juice, I cup sugar, 2 table-
spoonf grated orange rind, 2 tea*
spoons grated lemon rind, tea-
spoon salt, 2 egg whites, cup
heavy cream, 24 fresh orange sec-
tions for garnish.
Soften gelatin in cold water.
Place over hot water (not boiling)
to melt. Mix with fruit Juicas, 4
cup of the sugar, grated orange
rind, and lemon rind. Chill until
the mlxtuce 1 about it thick as
fresh egg whites. In the mean
time, ad asdlt to egg whites and
beat until they stand in soft peaks.
Then, gradually beat in the re-
maining '. cup sugar and fold into
the gelatin mixtuce. Whip V cup
ot the heavy cream and fold Into
the mixture. Turn into an oiled
S-cup mold. Chill until firm and
ready to serve. Unmold and top
ith the remaining heavy cream.
Garnish each with fresh orange
section.
faateed French Snap Beaas
(Yield: servingi)
One pound fresh snap beans, V
Inch boiling'water In saucepan, 1
teaspoon salt, 1 medium onion,
chopped; 2 tablespooni butter or
margarine, melted; V teaspoon
round black pepper, 2 teaspoons
eih lemon juice, 8 imall onion
rings for garnish.
Snap ends off beans and wash.
Split lnegthwlse nd cut in half
crosswise (French style). Place in
a laucepan along with W inch boil-
ing water and Vi teaspoon of the
lalt Bring to boiling point and
boil 3 minutes without cover. Then,
cover and bou 10 mlnuteii or until
tender. Saute onions In butter or
margarine. Drain bean and add
to sauteed onions. Cook until thj
butter begin, to brown Addbtack
raa itaTrruuiai
(Brtti-b Con*
Bev WiAiam H
lk.1 CHUBCH
_ Arrnstrong
lath St. Pat-awn Cre-
as, mornin eravei "*
ajat(Nz4l NKTtrilUUi'l cMKBCB
Batnoen Oty CZ
Rev. Samuel WaJdaB. Miasen
msrvica n no i. a a
jn ai| >*_ a .J a-
Colon. R Te P.
(Oa-aaMU Hotel wrttnrte*-1
The V* Manert J. Pateasen. Ri
The Bev. Henry A r _
Anaciet Rector
DAYS
to am Hal I
at am Choral Eucharist and
1:30 am Church School -
730 om oleran Bvanaong and Bw-
WEDNESOAYS
JO am. Hot/ Communion
7 J o.m evernag Prayar and St
JB o a Adult Conftmution Clan
THTfllSOATS
Jt om Pram Oulht
FRIDAYS
gsW m Children'" Euchariat
It JO am Junior CoormUon Clem
7Jo om Crntmlae Meditation
HOLY DAYS
1.00 a.m. Holy Communion.
RAINBOW CITY
Chunk of SC Mary, the Vlrgn
TV Van. malaert J. Petereea
Priest in Cnarge
The Bet Jot A. Bptaldrag,
IMMACULATE COHCEPTIOHGatan
Sunday Man: III am
Holy Day Man: I Jt p.m.
Confentons: 30 to 7 00 p.m. on Sat-
" Catechism Clan: 400 pm. en M antsy
OUB LADY OP GOOD COUNSEL
Chur-h School
Everwinr and
yXDNFHDAYg
Evenv^i and Sermon
THTJBSnAYS
Holy "
7JI m.
41 m.
7Jt om
7 Jt pm
Mr. Paul Bryion,
Phone J-2J1
Sunday School ........
Morning Worship ......
EvangelUtic Service ...
Tues. Goai-el ervice ..
Thur. Spanish Service
8GT. ALBERTO LUIS RODRGUEZ of Panama City, Is shown receiving his diploma and con-
gratulations from Maj. Gen. Reuben C. Hood, Jr., Commander, Caribbean Air Command, dur-
ing gradyatlon ceremonies of the United States Air Force School for Latin America at Albroolc
Air Force Base Thursday. The other students from Panama who received diplomas are shown
In the background. Also present to render congratulations to the graduate was Lt. Col. Car-
los Arbsemena (left), executive secretary of the Panama National Guard.
______(Official USAF Phot)
* *
225 Latin Servicemen Get
Diplomas At USAF School
The USAF School for Latin A-
merica at Albrook Air Force
Base yesterday issued diplomas to
Base issued diplomas Thursday to
who completed 20-wcek courses, of
instruction in avis "en specialities.
The graudation ceremonies,
which started a *he Base Thea-
ter at 9 a.m., were attended by
epper, remaining salt ^.
fuk*. Toss lightly. Garnish i
onion rings.
ALBBOOK AIR FOBCB BASS
Sunday Mann ..........'" ..
Spanish ........................
Spa:
U. NAVAL STATION. Rodman
Daily Mass ....................
Sunday Man ..................
Jewhw
FORT KOBBE
Saturday ...............'.......
ALBBOOK ATS FORCE BASE
Saturday ..............'
trso-JWB (Balboa I
Friday........ ..............
ATLANTIC BHJB
FORT DAVIS
Sunday School .........'.......
Morning Wonhip ,"------
Midweek Fellowship, Thunday..
PORT OULICK
Sunday School .................
Morning Worship..............
Youth FUowhlp. Sunday .....
U.S. NAVAL STATION, Coco Solo
Sunday School .................
Morning Worship .......;:
Holy Communion First Sundsy
low
Month)
Catholic
Daily Man
Sunday Mass
Confessions.
PORT OULICK
DUly Man ..
Sunday Man
unday .........-
4 0
:30
1:00
JJO
7:10
45
45
30
11:0
7:30
30
1.45
accompanied by the 77th Air
(Cetipiled by FaMishera' Weekly)^
FICTION
Force Band. The ceremonies were MARJORIE MORN1NGSTAR 5
concluded with the benediction
from Msgr. Paul Bernler, after
which the officials paritcipating in
the exercises filed out of the au-
ditorium.
Herman Wouk
AUNTIE MAME Patrick Dennis1*
THE MAN IN THE GRAY FLAN-.
NIL SUIT Sloan Wilson
Receptions in honor of the ? TONINE h o m a s B.
** ni a .in., itcic VlatSIlU-J'j VJ **.# ... iiviivi vi .lac *_.._:
high ranking officials of the U.S. graduate were held immediately umln
military service on the Isthmus, .following in the Officers Club and omfhint; nv vaiitt nnH.
and by members of the diploma- the Non-Comraissioned Officers' ,v
tic corps of 14 countries present-1Club. These traditional receptions,
ly participating in the School tendered by the school command-
program. Maj. Gen. Reuben C. ant, afford the students and in-
Hood, jr., Caribbean Air Con-
matvt commander, presented a
diploma to each graduate after Lt.
Col. Harry M. Albaugh, the sehoo!
commandant, had called each na-
tional group to the stage.
The graduates, comprising the
18th'class to register at the school
since its establishment in 19 4 7,
will return to their reipective
countries within a few day.
Their, special training will entitle
orne to immediate promotions,
while others will draw imporant
teaching assignment*.
The cere monies got under way
when the 776th Air Force Band,
under the direction of CWO F.
Overton, played the U. 8. Nation-!
al Anthem. A moment before, the
military and diplomatic dignita-
ries who were to take part irt the
ceremonies were Introduced as
they entered the stage. The flag
of the 21 American republics
'' :"* formed a impressive backdrop for
the group.
After the Anthem. Chaplain
_ (Major) Voight M. Sink golemnly
goo'intoned an invocation. Colonel
Albaugh then stepped to the mi-
crophone and officially announced
the opening of the Class 55-B
graduation exercises and introduc-
ed the main speaker, Gen. Hood.
The general congratulated e
graduating class, stressing toe
importance of technical training
and over-all preparedness and u-
nity lor the Western Hemigphere.
Presentation of the diploma
followed Hood' apeech. The
group* receiving diplomu were
structors a chance for a final so-
cial meeting before the class
breaks up.
This class brings the number of
Latin American' officers and air-
men to be trained by the school
since itg organization in 1947 to
more than 2,000. In addition, ma-
ny others received on-the-job
training during the World War II
years.
ert Ruark
NON-FICTION
GIFT^FROM THE 8EA. AbimC
Morrow Lindbergh
INSIDE AFRICA -r John Gunther*:
THE POWER OF POS TIVI-
THIrflONG Norman Vincentr
Peale
HOW TO LVB 165 BAYS A YEA
A MAN CALLED PETER Cath-
erine Marshall.
7:H
7.45
1:43
U.S. NAVAL STATION, Coca Salo
Dally Man ..................... ?
Sunday Man ................... :
COCO SLITO
Sunday Man
JewHs
CHURCB OF GOD (Feateceasal)
Rev. B K. Watson, Overseer
Phone -4M. Box 213. Gamboa
Churcboe at Paralas, C.Z. (Rev. and
Mrs. Herman C. Whyte), Colon. B.P
(Rev. Fernando Lorence), Rio Abajo
IBv. and Mr. Charla* Hynei. and
Cativa (Bev. and Mrs. Clifford Greaves i
Sunday and weekday service al all
church m
FORT GULICTt
Tuesday .....
7:30
7:13
Posts and Bases
PACIFIC SO'
r-retntaai
POST AMADOR
Sunday School ................. :!
Cn^n;iaturda>^;.iWg. 7:0 M.de up of liMMw; thre
Brasibaas; 50 Colombiaas: 49
Chilean; 2 Cubans; 13 Guate-
malans; 22 Ecuadoreans; two
Headurans; 17 Nicaragnan.
five Faragtuyaal; fire P i a-
maniaag; 18 FeravlaBs; 15 Urn-
guayans; 31 Venezuela.
After all students had received
their certificates, Albaugh an-
nounced the presentation of the
school- sports trophlei. The tro-
phies went to the captains of the
winning teams in the soccer, vol-
ley ball, soft ball, and basketball
tournaments.
Student Jose Rojas of Colombia,
speaking for all studentas he'
had been chosen by them to do
expressed thanks to the
Seventh Day
Advcntist
Plan to attend Church this Sunday
AT THE
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
BALBOA HEIGHTS, C. Z.
9:30BIBLE SCHOOL (Classes for sll ages)
l "A PRAYER OF PERFECTION"
Children's Chapel 10:40 Robert Snyder
6:30B.T.U. (Training in Christian Living)
7:30EVANGELISTIC SERVICE
"FULFILLED PROPHECY THAT PROVES THE
INSPIRATION OF SCRIPTURE"
An illustrated sermon with 50 colored slides
showing tha accuracy of Bibla prophscias.
YOUTH CHOIR 8OL0B GIRL'S TRIO
COMPLETE NURSERY SERVICE SPECIAL MUSIC
RADIO OUTLET HOXO
Pastor W. H. BEEBY Spssking
EVERYBODY WELCOME
Weskly Services In al] Cburcae*
a follows:
SATURDAY:
Sabbath School, J0 .nv DlvlnelBar ^ y ^ government for,
\S^^-r^^SJ!ir^f^m^ opportunity tney were giv^n;
widnsSDAY: Blbl Study and Prayer U,, gdvance their technical trm-
i8 Pf5SSct"rsni^WJi Will students )felt thet theo pportunity
Tai. a-- mmii __ !hey had of living and workmg
v.:":. mcll*2^^^&&&%k the servicemen of the U. S.
Sunday School I Building No Ui SU.
ijiBW'w^wB'"iiri:i!i.'::'.'. i5ifSo^Sivi
Wedneidar Bratdng Prayer Meet-, Spanish Churchaa-Panam Crls*obl
ing and Bibl Class .........> gjg District Pastor Ruben Bui
Panama. Call* Darlen No > Crlnaoel
Ittfe St Bolivar Are
Gambo. Prllolaa
OtatHet Pacto A A Orlrxl
(TL IB
Gambo Praltt Parkway fnjolm
Atlnuc SideCaln it Crrsfobal
Dltrlrt Pastor V G. Newman
(Tel M BBI-L I
Colon, srd St. A Central Ave. Orlste-
oal lth St A Bolivar Are.
(Building No.
POST KOBBS
Sunday Schaol
7111 .........
Morning Worship...........
Evening Worship ..........
ALBBOOK AIR PORCK BASB
Sunday School ................. im
Adult Bible Class (NCO Club).. M
Morning Worshia ........:1 A lil
Youth PcUewih^i .............. g M
:M
1 4
:M
-JhSta* ri, \ d of other American countries
"ST* hA.st ,!E"*r If *f! resulted in the best undersUnding
Student Gunter Herman, of Gua-
temala, then repeated essentially
the same comments in English.
Both men also used the occasion:
to give an official adlos to toe;
School and its personnel.
The students then rose and as
the classes before them hac" done,
gang the Hymn of the America, 1
in
Sunday 1
Holy Bay
7:e and I M am
Holy Day Usases 10 aja. end S M
P Confession Saturday at TM aa and
after all nanlng devetten.
on Tueedav
Sacred Heart Novena
Friday.
Snday School: I pm on 8w
BeUgteu Instrudlon Clam fa Chil-
dren: IB pro en Thursday.
~ icus Instruction far adults i Con-
In Snanuhl. 7:0 pjn an
M pa.
701 pm an
(onvart Inctructiena by appoinUnei.i
...... 7 a .as
OATUN
St Ge' Chareh
TV Ven Mernert 1. Petu
Prlmt la Charge
The Um> John A. Basalam.
lt ANO rd SUNDAYS
Holv ftmmunion...... I.N la
tad ANP th SUNDAYS
Morn'rg Prayer
and Senron.............. Mam.
Churcb School, each Bun- 10M aj>
uo BAJO
t CnHMepaerS chateh
i B Paraae 'eat<
Th Bev Ciarme V Bares.
Priest la Charge
" 11O.. >:*.
Sunday School ........... llgi
Hircmn. '< om tnc a th au
fveauiu I'lajai Well
i and wc Sum
< am
Zeveniag Worship
U.S. NAVAL STATION, Rodman
Sunday School ................. :M
Homing Worship .............. II :
Holy Cornmunleci rirt Sunday
of Month i
Uth ND HXADCJUARTBRS CHAPEL
Jewish
Holy Communion < CpiscopaI).
aunlan Fuel Sunday
Mamsag Verahip
Holy Cornmu
7:M
l:0
.l:SB
.-* *
IB I.M
* Month)
PORT AMADOR
Dally Mas ..
Sunday Mamas .
Confeauans, Seturday
Sunday ..............
rOBT CLAYTON
Daily Mass
Sunday Mi ..........7 g a>
rorJemtons Saturday 7:M *
COBOZAL
Sunday Mam ............
FORT KOBBE
Dally Mam .............
Saturday Mam
JB
Jewun neltare Board Bid 711-X La ,
Boca Boeil. Bilbo. CX- Rabbi Nathan
Within Director
Servir Trlday IB am. Saturday]
13 pm
(Sea '> Biting ef Jewish lervlem
teem' Post Becas and Sutsarui.
C-onirti lion Kel Shaarith Israel Av. <
nta C-ihs and Seth Straat, Bella Visu
Paaam City Sarvica IB am
Layreoders To Be
Commissioned
At Saint Paul's
8hlr-
Archdeacom Lemuel B
ley will presant licenses at the
evensong sarvica on Sunday to
Carlton Moral", George Tavlor
and Eric Hurley as layreaders
of St. Paul's pariah under big
uper vision.
In addition to tha Evensong
service, there will also be a cel-
ebration of Holy Communion at
6 a.m. and HOW Euchariat and
' Bund, uS SdThsnErmm A**, mion at 9 a.m. In obserranca
nm siaie cuma aom: BorshiD Sar. c-f the Third Sunday in Advent
*ent At 5 p-m- ther' WiU ^
u
t:(0
IM
Lutheran
TtTT*"* LtrrfBBLJI OltBC
"The ChwTk ef Use Latheru Hemr*
Belbeo Read. Batbee
Womr> Amrllwrs na Mb
m om

J* gar the econd Sunday
at the Lutbann Service
ef each mon
,_ '2 -uthar Barvice Canter *t S:M meewng ot
m J J* om Haiy oimmuaisa th ftrrt Sund.y the parish in connection with
I. Confess. Saturday i Building
No. 711i 7B t
l^'ofanrh
CHVOUQfl
Jl oreviau r o.m.
i a ma with
and imUea
meeting of thc male members ot
larlah in conne
'* the organization of a Men's
THE SAVINGS BANK
j
Institution Guaranteed by the State
Ptys 2% Ifltcrssl Annually on Savinj Acconnis
INITIAL DEPOSIT $5.00
W mak loan* with fuarantass on first merugss
or ethsr sacuritia.
25c. 50c. $1.00 and $5.00
CHRISTMAS SAVINGS
deposits are accepted thru a period
of 48 weeks.
Individual ssfsty daposit boxss. for jswslry and
dBcumsnts. in 4 diffsrsnt siiss.
OFFICE IN PANAMA:
IBB Central Ave. at
ermer af "1" treat.
COLON BRANCH:
fraat St. at
t 7tb St
0. A. Dc ROUXe
CARLOS M0UYNES V,
Sab Maaarac
HOURS:
I SS am s IMS
ATTJmDATSi
S:M
11:1
-W.


PAGE TEW
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN IBDEf INDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
SATURDAY DECEMBER II, 1MI
i

I
Carta Vieja-Chester field Meet Again Tonight*
YankeesHopeMonahan
Will Give Them First
Win; Grimsley Starts
e
By J. J. HARRISON JR.
The Carta Vieja Yankees, who have yet to win
a eame this season, will use Ed Monahan on tjie hill
against the Chesterfield Smokers' Ross Grimsley to-
night at the Olympic Stadium.
Tesis, Martnez End Training
Schedule In Excellent Shape
* #
Dodgers Trade
Meyer To Cubs
ForDonElstonBHS Swimmers Set

Three CZ. Records
Tht Yankee come from an
extra day's rest which came a-
bout when their game with the
Spur CoIr Sodamen was rallied
out Thursday night
Monahan la a serviceman
righthander, property of the
Kansas Cltv Athletics. Orimsley
haa been the bullpen specialist
of the Smokers. He will be mak-
ing hla Urat' appearanca as a
tarter. _
The Sodamen are ta fwe
Klaee today, with a eomforta-
le- twe-gaitte marg'n, by vir-
tue of their 4 to 3 and 12 to I
wins last night ever the Smek-
eri In the aeason'a first twin-
Bob Trice picked up his third
win In the seven-inning opener
as he allowed five hita in de-
feating Humberto Robinson,
who gave up only four safeties.
The game was a tight mound
duel between the righthanders.
The Sodamen took a 3 to 0
lead In the first on a single,
Prank Austin's error. Archie
Brathwalte's single and a pass-
ed ball. Both markers were un-
earned.
The Smokers tied up the game
In the top of the fourth on a
single and miscues by Hector
Lopes and Clarence Moore.
In the sixth Austin led, oft
with a double to left. The next
two batters were *tlitf but D-
vid Roberts singled the first
pitch to right scoring Austin
who had got to third after BUI
Stewart had filed out This
broke the two-all tie.
The Sodamen went ahead In
the bottom of the same frame
when clarence Moore alngled to
center to bring home runners
from second and third.
Vlbert Clarke bad bo trea-
ble In the nightcap as he
cattered eight hits In chalk-
ing up hfe first victory and al-
so pitching the first shutout
of the aeaaon.
Clarke kept the Smokers' big
bata silent as he breezed and
clowned through the nlneMn-
nlng affair.
Hector Lopes* three-run hom-
er In the first frame was all
that was necessary for the win.
The winners collected a total
of II base hits.
BROOKLYN, Dec ie (\jp) _j
The Brooklyn Dodgers will have
to find a new "Cub killer" now
that they've traded Buss Meyer
back to Chicago.
The teaaperaaacatal right-
haader was dealt to the Cus*
yesterday In exchange far pitch-
er Dan ElatM, whs performed
last seaaen for Lea Angeles ia
the Pacific Coast Leagne.
The triangular swim meet held
at the Gatun Pool yesterday aft-
ernoon waa featured by three
new Canal Zone records.
The record breaking was etart-
The Dodgers said Cihcago also ed by Ida Straus, BHS who cap-
contributed cash in the oeal, butltured the 100 yd. back stroke in
a Cubs spokesman said it was a
straight player transaction.
Meyer brote into the major
leagues with the Cubs in 1941. He
was traded to the Philadelphia
Phillies in 1MI and came to the
Dodgers in 1953 as part of a four-
club deal. Since leaving uie Cud,
he compiled a remarkablo 24-3
won and lost record against ais
old mates.
Last season Meyer suffered a
broken bone In his boulder and
saw only limited action with the
Dodgers, winding up with a (3-2
mane. In three seasons with
Brooklyn, he won 32 games and
lost 13.
tisioa had a 11-1 record at
Las Aageles last season. Me is
2i. five years younger than
Meyer.
The man-for-man trade was a
follow-up to a deal which earlier
this week sent third baseman
Randy Jackson from Chicago to
Brooklyn for third baseman Don
Hoak and outfielder Walt Moryn.
Moryn.
Double Trouble
Pint Game
Ab R H Pe A
,10 0 1
1
1
0
1
1
0
1
n
o
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
2
1
0

3
7
0
1
0
0
0
Chesterfield
Bernard. 2b ....
Austin, as .....'
Oueen. c ........<
Stewart, cf ......
Roberts, lb ......
Parr's, 3b.......
Schell. If .......
Preeott, rf.....
Rohlnsoh. p ....
a-B. Oaorlo .....
Totals 27 3 5 IS I
a-E. Osorio filed out for Rob-
inson in 7th.
Spnr Cela
Glenn, cf ........3
Charles, 3b ......2
b-G. Tbnrne .....T
At. Prsthwalte, 2b 0
Lope-v 2h-3b ..... 1
Ar. Brtthwaite, rf 2
P. Osorio, rf
Moore, ss .......
Grenald, If .....
Kellman. e .....
Gordon, lb .....
Trice, p.........
Totals
b-O. Thome
Charles In sixth.
1
0
0
1
2
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
4
0
0
1
0
2
1
1
2

7
I
22 4 4 21 4
singles! for
Chesterfield
Bernard, 2b
Austin, ss ..
Queen, e ...
Stewart, cf .
B. Osorio, lb
Parris, 3b
Tuminelli, if
Prescott, rf .
Hughes, p ..
M. Gordon, p
A. Osorio, p .
Schell,
Second Game
>>..*
Ab
I
4
3
4
4
4
4
4
0
2
1
1
Pe
1:18.6 to better the previous mark
of 1:19.2 held by Helen Edwards.
The Balboa High School's girls
frece style relay team of Ran
som, Crosby, Engelke and Straus
smashed the MO free sytle re-
lay record turning in a fast 3:08
to better by 11 seconds the old
time of 2:11 held by Ford, Kelly
Edwards and Schmidt.
The Balboa Boys' team of Sie-
ge!, Ryter, Llnfors. and Connor
shattered the 300 free style relay
record of 1:41.8 held by Law
rence, White, Patten, and Mallet
when they went the distance .in
1:44.2. Grace Argo, CHS maintain-
ed a firm grip on the 30 yard free
style championship as she deci-
sively beat a field of I twin-
men.
RESULTS: (ALL DISTANCES
ABE YARDS.)
St F.S. G!rls-TiBee:31.2
1-Argp (C)
3Ransom (B)
Hickey (C)
Duquesne, Alabama Favored
In Basketball Tournaments
TIM MORIARTT
Totals
38 0 I 24 13
SawrCeta
Glenn, er........4
Charles. 3b ......3
Lepes, 2b ........4
Ar. Brathwaite, if S
P. Osorio. cf.....2
Grenald. If......S
KeOaean. e ......4
H. Gordon, lb ... t
NEW YORK, Dec. II (UP)
Duquesne and Alabama, no new-
comers to basketball tournament
competition, are favored to make
additions to their trophy chests
tonight in two widely scattered
championship games.
The Danes, last seaaeat N.
I.T. rhaaas-iaas, aaeet Pltta-
taargh the teals ef the Steel
B*al TMnuaieii at Pittabargk,
irfrattag caasapiea Ala-
plays Valparaiso m the
asie title/
at Bcrmaaghaaa, Ala.
Chesterfield ono 201 0-1
Spur Cola 200 002
Summary RBI's
Brhthwalte, Roberta,
Earned runs, spur 2,
fls|d 1. Left on bases:
la t, Chesterfield |
hi : Preaoett. Two
Ai itln. sex
Bi ithwarte. Panted be
St nekont by Trtee 2; a*
to I. Bese tea ana* off:
2. Errors:
(AhtBo).
M< we. I
iJ-H
Trice S-4
Co ppln. TliimtBni
O ne: 1:M
Si Green's 18 points
stay-aa a k i a g, Du-
the Steel Bowl
by outlasting Ge-
Pittsburgh oust-
7452 In the
of she Mrsntngbaan
Linn's record
carried Alaba-
41 victory ever Tea-
after Valparaiso up-
-Frank J. Violetle
tWr--
; To Present Fishing
f nal Step, Release Of Ball
t owlmg's Explosion Point
2 Usase e* mmklm
ft*'
fMth ef II mmtrtt mi a |
it iietive Mmwrnm Z
NIA fervite
Eighth-ranked Duquesne got
quite a scare from Geneva. The
Dukes gained a quick 14-3 lead,
highlighted by Dave Ricketta*
five straight field goals, but saw
their margin dwindle to 43-44 at
halftlme. The second half was
clou all the way, with Green's
standout play proving the differ-
ence.
Utah, the a a Hoars Ne. 4
team, set a school eceriag rec-
ord fas trouariag Ariscan, lis-
45. The Ules get another chance
to pick ea Ariaeaa again tonight
t SaH Lane City.
In other gamea Involving rated
teams, Iowa breezed to an 80-82
victory over Southern Methodist;
George Washington rallied for a
71-40 uphill triumph over St. Jo-
seph's as Joe Holup scored 30
points; Brigham Young drowned
Oregon, 73-81, and UCLA, clob-
bered Denver, 81-40, behind a 32-
peint splurge by Willie Naulls.
Elsewhere, Jack Weissman's 24
points helped carry Villanova to
an 82-78 victory over Niagara;
North- Carolina raced to an 88-
78 triumph over Georgia Tech
behind the scoring of Bobby Rim-
ase! (34 points) and Joe Helm
432); Duke outclassed SoutbCar-
2247; Wsahington turned
hack Barter, 71-42, snd Purdue
converted 12 of 19 free throws
in the second half te edge South-
ern California. Rt-SI.
Saa Francisco
are the only atemben
of the lasted Plans tap II lase-
tree taatght. israad rtnhil Ken-
tacky wfj play heat te Teaaple
in a ana* kefaiseetfaal clash,
ed North Ctre-
ftatt eatertaias eaa t era
fa ether gantes htveiving top-
jaat rated teatu, Dsyton (No. 4) vis-
, _* su Tefede, Illiaeis (No. 7) it at
mmwZk Miteeari, Befy Crest (No. I)
stats at Yate, badiana (Ne. 131
State, St. L e a i s
meets ft, Johns tt Ma
Garden. UCLA.
eetertaias Purdue, snd
No, U) beett South
Siete,
4Engelke (B)
M F.S. Boys-Time: 23.1
1Siegel (Bi
2Ryter (B)
3Magee (B)
DodDrowolski (B)
IN Breast GirlsThat: 1:38.1
1Eberenx (B)
2Dube (B)
3Curtis (B) '
IN Breast Beya-Thae: 1:21.1
1Halvosa (Bi
2-Hltchcock (B)
Cox (C)
-Maxwell (J.C.)
2tt PA GiiisThan: 2:88
1Ransom (B)
3Croaby (B)
244 PA BoysTime: 2:1M
1Connor (B)
2Barbier (B)
3 Ryan.(J.C.) and Parrot (C)
Tied.
It* Back Girrs-Tbnt: 1:11.1
(New CZ. Record)
1Straus (B)
3Argo (C)
3Seaman (C)
4 Radell (C)
UN Butterfly Boys-Time 1:2*
1Crosby (B) i
3Barlow, S. (B)
IN Butterfly Beytttinu 1:25
1Halvosa (Bi
3Schroeder (B) ,
3Cox (C)
Nahmad (B)
It* F.S. Girls-Time: 1:12.2
1Straus (B)
IArgo (C)
3Ehgeleke (B)
4Louis (C)
ltt F.S. Boys-Time: H.I
1Linfors (B)
3Siegel (B)
3Magee
4 Rowley (B)
Diving 1 Meter
1Hatchett (B)
3 Behar (B)
IBlack (B)
4Cunningham (C)
151 lnd. Md. GirlsThat: 1:14.1
1Eberenz (B)
2-Barlow, J. (B)
IN lnd. Med. BeysTime: 1:41.5
1-Ryter (B)
3 Llnfors (B)
2 Chants (B)
4Leisy (B)
244 P.S. Relay BoysTime 1:4L2
(New C.I. Record)
1-Balboa (Siegel, Ryter, Lln-
fors, Connor). \
2Balboa (Chanis, Trower,
Mage* Dobrowolskl).
Billy Coffey Wins
La Mascla Bowling
Award With 271
Pr'aclpah Isidro Martines
and Pedro Tesis, who dash to-
morrow atxht la a ten-round
134-pound main boat nt the
Celen Arena, woand up their
training yesterday with their
trainera declaring both ef
then* "In excellent shape."
The former featherweights
new tnrned lightweights, wll
be meeting eneh other for the
third tame. Tesis waa the win-
ner en both occasions but in
eneh case the battle wat a
thriller all the way.
Tomorrow's bout Is the see-
end m a series of eliminat'ones
to decide tht vacant 138-
pound crown.
The semifinal on the card
promoted by Colon's Nicanor
Dosman, brings together Sam-
my Medina and Rafael Brath-
waite ia an eight-round return
match. Sammy defeated the
Ball in a six-rounder several
weeks age.
Two ether matches, of four
beats each, round out the pro-
gram. The curtv'n goes up at
1 General admission Is II.
Ray Robinson
Regains 160-lb
Crown On K.0.
TANDING
PANAMA PRO LEACUE
teams Won Lost
Spur Cola.. ..
Chesterfield*

4
2
Carta Vieja............. 0
0
2
4
Pet
1.000
.500
.000
GB
2
4
LAST NIGHTS RESULTS (Olympic Stadium)
(First Game) Spur Cola 4, Chesterfield 3
(Second Game) Spur Cola 12, Chesterfield 0
TONIGHT'S GAME (Olympic Stadium)
Carta Vieja (Monahan 0-0) vs. Chesterfield
(Grimsley 1-0) .
Game Time: 7:30
<*e a
T*m ********* ~**m J- ifswe
Me, w eat.
*LT -P" ****** 1
By 1UIZ fAZIO
ABC Maaters Chtmpiea
WHETHER you're a three, loar
r fivt-step bowler, the laat step'
when you release the ball la the
snoot important step in the game
Thats the explosion point. If
pays to concentrate on the final
sjap. so you can bring all body
""itum from previous steps
property and release the
IsAt slnttng step with the left
'Aayaa
the left knee.
an the shoe leu
rather
throe feet
m a
anth. arfe M hrtaacaa thw! WEJKND
J* .arta bran* r She; ^^TSL %
hardly at all.
i the *e that
yoaaehver the
U)* hews pkoAuh in
tuuwiuvdnq owi appjoinmunt
at dioiAibuJbu f
FIAT
tomn** tm*t*w
St them next rtwnth
MOTORES HULL, S.A
BlUy Ceffey, lift bowling
champion ia the Classic and
Maior leagaea, laat Tuesday
night became the first bowler of
the Pnaamn Canal Bowling As-
toemt'en to win the La Mascota
Award ef a "Northeool" raft vei-
ned at 44 04 when he bowled a
27| game in the Major league at
Diablo.
The La Mascota Award, estab-
lished at the beginning of the
1224 bowling season, awards a
salt ef English materials, at the
winner's chelee tad valaed at
nit, to any bowler who bowls a
perfect ganso ef lew aader leagne
conditions, wh'le wearing n
bowling shirt aarehaeed at La
Mascota. Por any bowler who
bowls a game of 77S er more.
bat not 344, the SU "Northeool"
salt it awarded, nnder the same
renditions. Only Lane of the Ma-
CLeagae wat able te qualify
U~ >trd last year
Coffey sank alae
strikes In Use first
CHICAGO. Dee. 10 (UP)
Sugar Bay Robinson Is middle-
weight world champion for the
third time In hla life, and the
first in his weight to win the ti-
tle three times.
After hla rapid second-round
knockout of Carl (Bobo) Olson
last night, Robinson, still elated
over his victory, aald: "it's al-
most like a miracle. I am a
Christian. I did what I could
and left the rest to God."
At 35, the great fighter wen
the greatest victory of his long
and brilliant career, surprising
the world with a decisive
knockout of the 27-year-old
Olson in two minutes and 51
seconds of the second round
before a crowd of 12,441 in the
covered Chicago Stadium.
His second recovery of the ti-
tle, which belled the old-ring
adage of "they never come
back," came when things looked
blackest for him both In the
ring and in his private life.
Minutes before the fight he
waa notified that he owed the
government 187,000 in back tax-
es, and Chicago newspapers
were front-paging the killing of
his one-time business associate
Alex (Louie) Greenberg. Robin-
son and Joe Louis-were distrib-
utors years ago In Detroit for
beer made by Greenbergs brew-
ery.
Robinson went into the ring
with the betting odds against
him (1 to 31, because everybody
In the know thought "his lee.s
have been weakened" and he
would not be able to last 15
rounds, especially against a
strong and aggressive fighter
like the dethroned champ.
But Robinson didn't give Ol-
son a chance te stay on his
feet long enough te prove
whether tht general opinion
waa correct.
At the beginning of the see-
j. j. hafJDJt A.
THE CHESTERFIELD Smok
ers got their wires crossed last
night. Today, there Is nary a
second guesser, which includes
this press box manager who saw
the game Spur Cola won in the
sixth Inning, who is not saying
that the "Smokers threw that
one down the drain."
THE SMOKERS scored a run
in the top of the sixth frame to
break a two-run deadlock and
o out in front 3 to 3. The game
ltd been a close mound duel
between righthanders Humberto
Robinson and Bob Trice.
in the bottom of the sixth
Gerry (Johnny Mixe) Thome,
pinch-hitter deluxe, batted for
Herman Charles and singled to
center.
The portly Thome, who is
not particularly renowned for
his dazsling speed en the base
paths, waa taken out and
Alonso Brathwaite put In te
ran for him.
Hector Lopez walked and the
ancient Archie Brathwaite sacri-
ficed the runners to second and
third.
Time was called as Clarence
Moore came to plate.
Smoker manager Joe Nachio
strode toward the hill. Grand-
stand managers, always willing
to give official baseball skippers
the benefit of their intelligence,
hollered "Put him on Joe!" Don't
pitch to him Joe!" and other
similar gems of wisdom.
A conference between Robin-
match between the Max R-
Stempel Inaurancemen and the
Colon'al Inaurance Agency. His
first ball In the tenth frame was
Itrht, and left the "5" pin In the
middle of the alley, after which
Coffey bowled another perfect
strike for 271.
Samuel Friedman, well known
Mhmlan sportsman and owner
of "Ia Maneota, will make the
award to Ceffey next Tuesday
consecutive i night at the Diablo Heights
of tht'kowUn galleys.
Gamboa Boy Second
In Alaska Command
Weight-Lift Tourney
LAT Ar% FORCE BASE, A-
LASK- rmy Pvt. Fits H. Waithe.
son of Mr. and Mrs. Fita Waithe
of Baraboa. Canal Zone, placed
second in the middleweleht class
iav/!SB5 '"** Command
weight lifting tournamenti n Alas-
..^a,tt,i enter* the Array in May
1954 and completed basic training
at Fort Dlx, N. J. A quartermast-
er specialist In the 8359th Army U-
nit at Ladd Air Force Base, he ar-
rived in Alaska last Tiivember.
The 22-year-old soldier waw era-,
duated In 1952 from La Boca Oc-
cupational High School.
son, catcher Billy Queen, field
captain-shortstop Frank Austin
and Nachio followed. The huddle
broke up and Manager Joe went
back to his place in the dugout.
It did not take long for 5444-
odd fans to aee that Bobby
had no intention of walking
Moore.
A fat pitch ame over and
Moore hit a solid single to cen-
ter. Two gleeful Spur Cola run-
ners crossed the plate and the
Sodamen were out In front 4 to
3.
Reinaldo Grenald the next
hitter fanned and Leon Kell-
man went out second to first to
end the Inning. The Smokers
failed to acore In the top of the
seventh and the game waa over.
ond round he staggered the
champion with a hard right to
the'Jaw. and one minute later
he staggered him again In an
exchange with a left to the same
spot. Then he started to wade
in on his opponent and finished
him off decisively with a left
hook and a crushing right to the
Jaw. j
THE GAME was over but the
second giiessers' field day (or
night) was just beginning.
"What," asked the would-be
managers, "was Nacblo think
Ing ef when he allowed Robin-
son to pitch to Moore?"
"Didn't he know that first
base was open; that the tyta&sta
and lead runs were already intl
scoring position; that with the^
bases loaded there would be a
food chance for a doubleplay;
hat Moore was the hottest hit-
ter In the league; that Grenald
and Kellman who followed
Moore to the plate had been al-
most 'automatic outs' since tht
season started?"
This scrivener got to a fum-
ing Jt after the game and
before the scribe get ke a word
Nachio walled, "Listen JJ., I
told Rebbv to walk Moore and
he didn't.",
A check with Robinson
brought out that Nachio did
discuss putting Moore on but he
gave no specific orders to do so.
Robby said he felt he could take
care of Clarence to he decided
Jo pitch to him.
"Joe la the manager," de-
clared Robby. "If he aays to
me. 'put on Moore,' I ant him
en."
That's both sides of the story,
but It's doubtful Smoker fans
will bo satisfied. They still will
be saying for a long time:
"They threw that one down
the drain." '
Todov Encanto .35 30
In Cinemascope I
Lana Turner, In
"THE PRODIGAL"
Clark Gable, in
"CHINA SEAS"
Today IDEAL JO .10
Leo Oenn, In
"GIRLS OF PLEASURE
ISLAND"
John Wayne. In
"REAP THE WILD WIND"
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TODAY at the "LUX" Theatre
THE DESPERATE CRY OF CAGED MEN WHO
GO OVER THE WALL...
"CRASHOUT"

Rlx desperate eenvlcte go ever tht wall and trace a
bloody trail of violence and fury across teveral state
In aa explosive manhunt that provldesthe gripping drama
of "CRAHOUT,* nimakers release LUX Theatre.
Vividly enacted bv a ttreng caat, the story __** *_
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from start to finish.
Advt.


SATURDAY, DECEMBER II, 1955
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AW INDEPENDENT^ DAILT NEWSPAPER
PAGE ELEVEN
'Rote
Graha m For A ll-Players' A ll-Pro
Announccmfnt bv the Baseball Writer' Asan, of America
that a committee of U of Its members had named now thrice-
honored Yogi Berra ot the Yankees as the American League s
Most Valuable Mayer far 1955 today developed powerful reper-
cussions 1 Detroit, Cleveland and Boston.
Tiger fans had expected tha deslgnaUon of Al Kallne, their
spectacular sophomore outfieldei, who won the batting cham-
pionship of the-league with a respectable .340.
Supporters of the Indians had been rooting for the election
of AlPhonae Smith, whose infield and outfield versatility backed
bv a 308 record had played him up as a formidable contender.
Red Sox enthusiasts had hoped for a third designation of
Ted Williams. He had appearea in only 98 games after a spring
lnlury, but had turn-d In an eloquent .356, with 83 runs account-
ed lor nd 28 homers Lacking 80 at-bats for achievement of
So minimum of 00 essential for title eligibility. Theodore the
Great had to y'eld to Kallne.
If Beaton if In a state of vehement protesU. It hardly can
be blamed. Williams had 32 at-bats and 91 walks, for a total
5 411 appearances. As he picked up 114 hits, he earned ftrrt
base 295 times. Add a phenomenal slugging average of .793, so
he certainly had a right to top consideration even though he
had not emtltfied for the batting championship.
HowevirTTBd finished fourth, with 143 points and evoked
a first-place designation from only one of the 24 vote
Berra won with only 218 out of a possible 33S points, with
Kallne scorina 201 and Smith collecting 200. h,r.se
Yogi's thiro" triumph is all the more noteworthy because
of the high mortality among top placers in the annual com-
PetlA?Rosen. who in 1953 set a record by cleaning ,uo all 24
first nlaces did not get- even a token vote in the 1955 election.
Inl954. Berra was first with 230 potnU.while Larnr Doby
was the runner-up with 210 Then came Bobby Avjla, 203, Min-
nie Mloso, 184, and Bob Lemon, 179. .
Not one of the tour who finished behind Yogi last year fig-
ured in the 1955 contest for even one point.
Cleveland's famous Big Three starting staff of some years
standingLe-non, Early Wynn and Mike Garciahad to be
satisfied with the six pointsjjlcked up by Wynn.
PITCHERS MAKE POOR 8HOWING
in fact, the pitchers, with only seven entries for a total of
144 points, hardly made a spectacular showing In the pou.
There should be a much more dramatic compilation for the
hurlers of the National League, with their Robin Roberta and
Don Newcombe, when the Most Valuable Player of that circuit
tenCe^hd delation o Berra is a tribute not only to the
30-year-old indefatigable catcher, but to the committee of 24,
which weighed all the points involved with wisdom.
WmOn7y once. In 1954. with .307. was YogiItbkto support his
claim* with a nigh batting average. In 1951, he got the re-
ward* as he aptly rails it with .294, as against the .344 with
which Ferris Fain won the league championship.
Yogi worked In 147 games last season, catching double-
headers in the heat ard the cold, never squawking, always giv-
ing his very best, and at all times working with a smile.
If, as some of the writers hold, there Is an element of pop.
nlarlty contest In thi MVP competition, Yogi went into the poll
Wl*h"I would "not have won this again if Smith had had a
eptember like his other months." Berra aid today
"Alphonse kept them Indians in the fight until he lust got
l tired. When you consider that in the spring Al Lopes wanted
Uo ship him to Indianapolis his showing was terrific.
"Did I flrure to win? Wei.. I thought it was between me
and Kallne, and as 1 had got it twice, I had an idea the kid with
(and it.1' ___________
(Joe Williams Is 111. Dan Daniel Is subbing.)
End Hill Gets Most Votes;
Pick Five Brown Linemen;
News Names On Stars' List
By MURXAY OLDER MAN
NEA Staff Correspondent
Who can be'ter gauge the mer
its of a Hsilon .'till than defen-
defense tackle Don
Cleveland Browns.
Colo of the
So U. select the elite of football,
the Panama American and NEA
sivc halfback Jac < hi-tiansen Service have gone directly to the
of the Detroit Lions, matching men who know, the 399 players
of the National Football League.
steps on the gridlrcn with the
mercury-galted Chicago Bear
end?
Who
wallop
knows the
of an Ollie
b a 11-packlng
From their ballot returns have
come the 1955 NEA All-Players'
All-Pro, the most authentic o
Matson like I mythical teams. Here they are:
OFFENSE
E Harlon Hill, Chicago Bears
EBilly Wilson, San Francisco
TBob St. Clair, San Francisco
TLou Grosa, Cleveland
GDuane Putnam, Los Angeles
OAbe Glbron, Cleveland
CFrank Gatski, Cleveland
QTobin Rote, Gree Bay
H-Ollle Matson, Chicago Cardi-
nals
H-Frank Gilford, New York
FHowie Fergunson, Green Bay
DEFENSE
EGene Brito, Washington
ELen Ford, Cleveland
TArt Donovan, Baltimore
TDon Colo, Cleveland
MGDale Dodrlll, Pittsburgh
LB-Joe Schmidt, Jetroit
LB- George Connor, Chicago
H-Bert ReckJchar, Baltimore
HBill Sherman, Los Angeles
SBobby Dillon, Green Bay
f>Jack Christiansen, Detroit
Pros' 12-Foot Lane Makes
Tall College Cagers Move

By HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor
Kurlands, West Texas Slate Chick
Halberts, Brookly St. Johns
Harry Boykoffs and Bowling
Green Charley Shares might be
hard pressed if in college today.
iissouri, Kansas State,
[ansas Well Matched
llfltim of nmo college bosket-
[bill roundup* written for NEA
| Service by famous coaches.
By TEX WINTER
Ksnsat State Coach
MANHATTAN, Ksns. (NEA)
- The Big Seven basketball race
hould be a scramble.
Missouri, Kansas and Kansas
State are well matched.
I But anybody who has had ex-
perience in this area knows a hot
flub will jell somewhere in the
league and knock all predictions
SPart- .
[Last year, for example, Ne-
braska was rated one of the weak-
er teams, but Jerry Bush guided
the Cornhushers to a third place
lie with Kansas State and could be
Even more surprinsing this sea-
son. Missouri has the ta 1 en ed
Morm Stewart, 6-4, and Willard
[^ilfong, all-conference guard of
two seasons back, has returned
rom service. The Tigers, second
last season, could have the height
needed to win if John Stephens,
S, comes around at center.
Kansas moves around Dallas
.Jobbs, All-America guard candi-
Jdate. Lew Johnson, 6-7 center, sup-
Iplis altitude. Gene Elston, Mau-
Irice King, Bill Brainard and Lee
iGreen improve the Jayhawks.
I Kansas tost iU preseason game
against the freshmen, but don t let
that serve as any indication. Wilt
I Chamberlain, the 7-footer, plays
I for the Jaykswk frosh and we all
have an idea what he can do.
Kansas State possesses veter-
ans Pachin Vicens, 5-Svi guard,
I and Dick Stone and Fritz Wchneid-
ler, both 6p3. With them, the Wild-
I cats start sophomores Larry Fish-
er, 6-4, and Jack Parr, 6-9 center.
We should be in the running all
I the way.
DofensMM chemelen Colorado
lost four starters from last sea-
son's 21-1 (conference play) out-
fit, with only Mel Coffman re-
turning-. But Jim Ranglos, a re-
serve of last season who helped
topple Iowa in the National Col-
legiate Athletic Association
Tournament, is back and Bebe
Lee has George Hannah. 6-7, BUI
?eterson and Mick Mansfield- all
experienced to help.
^'Oklahoma won only one league
contest last season, but L e r o y i
Bacher, 6-6. and Jimmy Peck
could blend with Joe King, 6 7:|
Larry Ivan, 6-3; Joe Jones, Fred
Hood and Bob Hurst, all sopho-
Bill Russell is enthusiastic aft-
er early workouts with the col-
leges' newly-adopted 12-foot lane.
"It doesn't bother a player who
can move,'' testifies the six foot ent game. A cumbersome fellow
nine-inch colossus of San Francis-has trouble getting in to take his
cos defending National Collegiatesimple shot if he has to go a full
Athletic Association champions.'six feet to do it.
"In fact, it helps me." / >-------
Colleges are learning from the
This Is pretty good testimony pros and speeding up their game,
reagrding a rule change which Their next step will be in .the
more than a few smart college direction of the pros' 24 second
basketball people have wanted I rule, which calls for the attackers
for several years. to shoot within thst brief space
In previous winters, the c o 1- of time after gaining possession,
lege foul lane was no more than;It probably will be a 30-second
six feet wide. Offensive athletes deal in college, where the over-
could not remain In It, with or! all team coordination and-speed
without the ball, for more than in setting up a shot takes a while
three seconds. looger than in the pay-for-p 1 a y
That wes, however, plenty of p*This definitely will eliminate
Gun Club Motes
"COPS BEATEN AGAIN"
On Saturday morning, Dec. 3,
1955 several members of the-Ca-
nal Zone Police were kicked a-
round disgracefully and are now
convalescing In embarrassment.
The savage assailants of the
A contestant, taU or abort, must | police were members of the Bal-
be able to move to play the ores-boa Gun ciub. These gun dub-
the
bers pistol-whipped the police
with revolvers having barrels
ranging in length from 30 down
to six inches when all the poor
policemen had, in attempting to
defend themselves, were four-
inch barrel revolvers.
The fracas occurred at the
Canal Zone police target range
at Balboa and was In the form
of a very close and hotly-con- Smokies.
tested pistol match.
In spite of the disadvantage
experienced by the police, one
of their members, Bobby Engel-
ke, came out on top with high
score of 196 out of a possible
200.
Other close competitors were
"Railroad" Mcllvalne 192;
Knobby Keller 194; 'Double
Action'' Bass 4 191.
As a result of their ten-man
team being beaten by a score o.
92 points, the police will soon
seek revenge aftes sufficient
practice Is held with "Tennes-
see" Morris' squirrel guns re-
cently shipped by hillbilly rela-
tives from the heart of the
freezing of the ball by the lead-
ing side late in the going, which,
time for an Emoire State Build-
ing-sized player to slip under the
basket and take the ball for a;wg|e ^ gmtrt gtrategy
simpe two points The big fellow,m ^ coU K{ now ,s keemy
could execute that manuever by, dliliked by those who p,y the
doing nothing more than walking ifrei-ht u puta pi,y on the nega-
at a brisk pace. The move made u M ,ds t0 exceSsive foul-
'or banns' ridiculously-easy Up- by the defenders.
ins on rebounds. Normally, major rule changes
When the professionals wld- indlclU! weaknesses in the basic
*med the lane to^12 feet George of me ^ ,pplies
Mlkap. the then Mr. Basketball ofUJ'gJalWttifl without a doubt,
the all conquering Minneapolis, But ,ik y,^ tt veteran
Lakers remarked: This Proba- moon8nlner, the product Is being
bly will cut a couple of years
'rom mv career, but it sure will
help basketball." It has meant a
-reat deal to the money game. It
figures to do the same for the
college version.
Painting a line three feet wid-
er on each side of the foul lane
kills the value of the so-called
goonthe fellow who could ruin a
contest simply because the sprout-
ed into the air much high than
hi neighbors.
Now, both in the pro and col-
lege ranks, size must be coupled
with ability and agility. When a
combatant has that, an 19 -foot
foul lane wouldn't handicap him.
That's whv giantic figures like
Russell of the SF Dons and
Wilt the Stilt Chamberlain, the
slightly-amazing seven-foot Phila-
delphia schoolboy who helped the
,r--i freshmen beat the varsity,
will keep right on hit tin".
In contrast, some of the alti-
tudinnl collegians of the past
would encounter difficulty mak-
ing it in any sort of stvle today.
The Oklahoma A. and M. Bob
distilled better every season.
Footwear Moods
Put Color In This
Golfer's Came
LOS ANGELES (NEA)
Georve Gobels wesrs pink shoes
on the golf course if he is feeling
good.
Gobels, a 12 handicap player,
put* on pale blue brogans when
he doesn't feel so hot.
"It might not make any differ-
ence in my score," he says, "but
it sure is a fine talking point. It
throws plenty of good golfers off
their stride when we start out,
too."
SHARPENING NEEDLES
HALLANDALE. Fia. (-NEA)-
Needles, the best two-year-old of
the year, is back in light training
at Gulfsteam Park.
RALEIGH-
often imitaled-but NEVER EQUALLED
Only the rrtt Raleigh rcaourcti oat
gre jrOU the QUALITY MLIAIILITY
3TMKGTH Mid fine FINISH which dlltin-
fuiih ill Raleigh modela. But beware of
imitations, look far the Trade Mark
the guarantee of Perfect Bicycle
the OALSIOH.
4 Pn*M */ gafcai* /aakutfiu IJmmttd, N-mmkmm, &*lmd.
RADIO CENTER
7110 BOLIVAR TEL. 40 COLON
no ctcls n complots with our a sturhit
AaCHBR S> On 4-SPIID OSAS ANO OYNOMUB
BRONKO CROSSBUCK, t h e
sensation of 'M, can't be foisted
on you as the greatest still in '55
because he's been judged by the
men he comes in contact with.
The little tell-tale slackening of
speed, the complacent lack of ex-
tra effortthese are discernible
to the gifted.
You haven't seen linemen like Li'l Arthur Donovan became'
Bob St. Clair. the gigantic tackle! firmly established as the tough-"
of the San Francisco ters, or est defensive tackle in the game,
Duane Putnam of Los Angeles
Rams, or Abe G i b r o n of the
Cleveland Browns, or Gene Brito
of the Washington Redskins on
all-star lists before.
Yet for this season they were
che best at their positions. The
men who had to cope with them
say so.
Yet for this season they were
the best at tlteir positions. The
men who had to cope with them
say so.
You hsd such vetersns as_
George Connor, the mobile 1 i n e-
backer of the Bears, making out-"
standing comebacks to merit all-'
Erofessional acclaim again. You
ad such standbys as defensive*
end Len Ford of the Browns still
rushing a passer to prfidy.
and Joe Schmidt, on a losing*
team, gave tha Lions the best
Unebaking.
FOR GENERAL ACCLAIM,
none surpassed the amazing Hill,
a sophomore pro out of Florence
State Teachera in Alabama whose
name dotted 80 per cent of the"
tallies and who is rapidly gaining"
recognition as the greatest since"
I Don Hutson.
SECOND TEAM
offense
EBill Howton, Green Bay
E-Pete Pikes, Philadelphia
TMike McCormack, Cleveland
T-Ken Snyder, Philadelphia
GStan Jones, Chicago Bears
GHarley Sewell, Detroit
CBill Johnson, San Francisco
QOtto Graham, Cleveland
H-Doak Walker, Detroit
HRay ResJre, Cleveland
FAlan Ameche, Baltimore
DEFENSE
E-Gino Marcketti, Baltimore
EAndy Robustelli, Lee Angele*
TBnd McFadln, Los Angeles
TBe* Toneff, San Francisco
LBRoger Zatkeff, Green Bay
MGBill George,. Chicago
LBLa vent Tergesea, Washing! a
HWarren Lahr, Cleveland
H-Jian Da vid, Detroit
S-Esalea Tnnnell, New York
8Rex Berry, tan Francises
The hottest contention for posts
was at quarterback and middle
guard. In a blanket finish, the
Packers' Tobin Rote, a fine field
general emblematic of the new
trend to rrnning T quarterbacks,
nosed out the amazing Otto Gra-
ham and a newcomer to s t a r-
dom, the Bears' Ed Brown.
Dale Dodrill of the Steelers was
severely challenged by Bill
George, the anchor of the fine
Bear defensive Une.
And which NFL club dominates
these dream teams? The opnipo-
tent Browns, of course, with
three first-string offensive choices
and two on the defensive squad-
ronand all five linemen. Which
must prove thst it's still best to
build from the ground up.
This is one all-star aggregation
that shouldn't bring sny r|U- .
ments.
the new meeting ,/lace
of the latt crowd!
very FRIDAY nd SATURDAY
midnite to 4:30 a.m.
Kay. also playl 10
new "KING
the KEYBOARD"
plays for
your pieasurs
with his
TRIO EL ARRANQUE
(Nightcap on the heuM at 4:M a .at)
X cm. Sun, Tuts, Wed.,'Thur.


Lew Johnson
HICH MAN-Low Johnson, s-7,
fives Kansas altitud*.
mores, to give Doyle Parrack a
good start at his new post.
Iowa State had a fine freshman
team last winter. John Crawford.
6-5; Don Medsker, 8-g; and Larry
Swansea move up to improve the
varsity. Cary Thompson, the lead-
ing scorer last season, and Chuck
Vogt are the returnees.
It's a young outfit that could be
troublesome.
XT: Hoy Browner of Dea-
ver leeks a the Rockies and
SevHiwest.
Qhifbodl^ ASWL g/MAifiuUL
a
Mol I AaM.
(VIA SAN JOSE AND MANAGUA)
II0W ONLY %y^T U.S.Cy. ma My (Soy.'35.00 U. S. C.)
171
New weekly DC-6 ^W (tourist) flights every Thursday
Stopovers it San Jos end Manigua permitted
120 day round-trip ticket limit
Departure: 2.30 p. m. Arrival: 9.55 p. m.
Immediate connections at Miami to all principal U S. cities with
economic tourist flights.
Aeetreor
Tr*v*l gtt
oaoiti teta tasa
jt0*t orU
U. S. Cy. round trip (fovw 61.20 U. S. Cy.)
P\\ /\l\IEIUCA\[
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Ponomo: I Street N*. 5. Tel 2-0670, Colon; Solos lldfl, Tel. 1097
ii-*/'ss m-Mia


i
Dodgers Give Up
er For Don tlsfor
.Read story on page 10
.*
AN INDEPENDENT
CtC%
DAILY NEWSPAPER

Manama American
*Ert the people know the truth and the country is safe** Abraham Lincoln.
list YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., SATURDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1955
FIVE CENT
President Leaving Gettysburg Today
For Walter Reed
rrrrvsRllRG P Dec 10-1 Political figure* awaited the.was the hospital' Presidential
n,pf_PreSi lent 'Eisenhower, latest report on the Presidents Lull*, three handsomely furnished
( V,m7.r.rt VVashinatons Wal- health with keen interest. rooms and a private bath on the
wnl undergo at wa on ^^ Republicans have third floor of the east wine.
expressed the opinion that if the It will be the first time Mr. El-
President's recovry continua senhower ever has used the suite,
statlsfactorlly, he will run for a1 Former President Truman stsy-
ter Reed hospital today the first
X-Ra> and flouroscopio examina-
tions of his heart since he lett
a Denver hospital Nov. 12.
Mr. Eisenhower planned to ae-
part from his Gettysburg lirm
by car shortly after noon, depend-
an o threatening weather cona-
tions, and arrive at the
abr.it two hours later
second term. But Mr. Eisenhow-
er is expected to keep his lntenj
tions secret until sometime
hospital!
year. .
The main purpose of the exa-
minations bv the Presidents
AfTe/hia"examination, requiring! physician, M.j 0%, Howard
? V, n ?h,re until late Tues- r-rvices at Walter Reed, was U>
<], at the White House, he ments. ^result of his
wmm**rtWf^%!^ was 1
ed there briefly once, but except
for that occasion it has been
next used chiefly for other important
persons such as cabinet members
and leading military figures.
The carpeted, air conditioned farm situation.
Checkup
suite was prepared as part of a
$141,000 remodeling job. at the
hospital in 1047. The suit* e o n-
sists of a bedroom, a sitting' room
and a sunroom.
The President met with his ca-
binet for two hours and 25 min-
utes yesterday at the Presidential
retreat near Thurmont, Md.
It was announced afterward that
h would send a special message
U Congress next year on the
Largest Highest-Ranking Class Of Officers
Graduated From USARCARIB School At Gulick
Grand Jury Indicts Mother
SS&'ln Heiress Abortion Death
o -
steady improvement the *"l
i-nt bs Sown In recovering
from the heart attack, he f-
I'red at Denver Sept. 14.
The White House planned to
Is's'ie a late sfrnnon bulletin on
the results of the examinolion.
While at Gettysburg the Preal-
dent has had daily or twice-daily
checkups but X-ray facilities were
not available.
Ready for Mr. Eisenhower's
examination at Walter
Senate Probers Put Heat On
Case Of Unwanted Car Heaters
Senate investigators
several General Motors auto deal-
er, subpenaed to determine wheh-
S the/were forced accept un-
anted heaters and other acces
w
sories
gave last week that no dealer will
lose his franchise because of his
testimony.
During the hearing, GM offi-
cials denied that the giant auto-
motive firm is trying to corner the
market on replacement parts
for cars. Bridestine said "General
counts in connection with
daughter s death.
The indictment was handed down
,only a few minutes after six wit-
Reed nesses testified about the death of
Mrs. Doris Jean Ostreicher, 22
bride of a handsome Miami Beach
motorcycle policeman.
Mrs. Silver, who spent two
months in a hospital for bereave-
ment shock following her daugh-
ter's death last August, was charg-
ed with abortion, abortion causing
death, conspiracy and being an ac-
cessory before and after the fact.
The first two counts came as a
surprise. The district attorney's of-
fice had not previously mentioned
the'possibility of prosecuting on
those charges.
Chairman Joseph C. O'M.honey
(D-Wyo.) of a Senate an '-monopoly ^ ^ D11UCB11I1C _llti.
subcommittee orde-ed the *"P=" Motors certainly denies that it co-
as issued after the group "e*\" erees its dealers, either directly or
testimony that Chevrolet dealers in, lnd|recUyj ,o purcnMe rep i c e.
^ST^^"11-mcnt parts from *'
ed heaters.
GM atfrney U. H. M**
branded the taallmeny */-
,.y and false. He demanded the
dil-er. be called te testWy. Me
ld ..h of these """.. h"d
denied the chare when GM in
vesthjated.
And Lester A. Malkeraen, an
Oldsmobile dealer in Minneapolis
for 10 years, warned against re-
commending federal control of
the automobile Industry.
Pretty Brunette
Coed's Body Found
On Omaha Campus
i gang
in the event of a killing in a hold-
up. He said it was "normal proce-
dure" In fatal abortion cases.
Mrs. Silver, wife of a supermar-
ket chain executive, was not re-
quired to be present and Delia
Porta said it was impossible at
this time to estimate a trial date.
Milton Schwartz, 45, a bartend-
er, and his wife Rosalie, a 42-year-
old hairdresser, will go on trial
Jan. 9 on similar charges, plus
a charge of perjury. They were
indicted Oct. 14 and accused of
actually performing the fatal and
illegal operation.
Mrs. Ostreicher, whose family
lives in sn expensive ranch type
home in suburban Melrose Park.
Pa, died the night of Aug. 24 at
the Schwartz apartment in a run-
down section of North Phlladelpia.
The date was just two months af-
ter she eloped from Mlsmi Beach
to Kolkston, Ga., with Earl Os-
treicher, 29.
Amoung the six witnesses who
brought about Mrs. Silver's indict-
ment were Dr. Samuel Mansteln,
a neighboring physician called to
the Schwartz apartment when Mrs.
Ostreicher became violently ill.

. :_j.. w,lu ove lesun
Bridenstine said the huge indus- .,W(JuW reappear
Lai firm in "every instance has ConBre had pUl
OMAHA, Neb., Dec. 10 (UP)
The bullet-riddled body of
pretty brunette coed was found
behind a clump of bushes on the
University of Omaha campus to-
day and every available pollce-
man In the city was put on the
trail of her "sadistic" killer.
The girl, Carolyn Marie Nev-, .
If such controls are imposed, he;ins, 20. was a highly-popular dor Krouse, who performed an au-
said in a atatement filed with the university senior who had re-i*008* on.'1he1 yun' *om,ns boa7'
subcommittee, the same dealers 'cently won a beauty and popu- iIso testified Three detectives who
who have testified against GM
and proteat that
trial -
tried to comply with a
trade Commission order in
This banned sales Poetices de
iened to push GM parts and ac-
SSorieton dealers whether they
wanted them or not.
Dr. Samuel H. Katz, the Silver
family physician, and Dr. Theo-
rari^ contest Tt a locaron- investigated the Case gave forth-
lc organization. Her school work
vtiraiiCon?re" """l P'eed ^e commerce had rated excellent, the unlver-
n ti of tni* c '." -j.'iet." Derior honors In debate.
O'Mahoney, who described Mal-
kerson as "one of the happy deal-
perlor honors In debate.
Carolyn waa shot five times
at close range, apparently only
minutes after she left her par-
The heater dispute cropped up testimony, said he could not allow
as the subcommittee strove to wino;tne Minneapolis dealer to 'testify
ers mentioned by GM President time job at the university libra-
rtice in previo us. ry about 10 last night. Her body
was found at 4:35 a.m. today.
the!;
the
up "its lengthy hearings into
Impact of General Motors on
.ton's economy. Testimony ^
the dealers may nake it 'mposs.be
to end the hearings on schedule
this week.____________
a poli
bee
personally because there was not
enough time.
An autopsy was scheduled to
determine whether the girl waa
sexually attacked.
Time-Bomber Pleads Insanity
1 Gilber
cent by reason of insanity yester-
day to the charge that he murder-
ed his own mother by time-bomb
The largest and highest ranking
group of Latin American officers
ever to be graduated from the
U.S. Army Caribbean School at
Fort Gulick were congratulated
and presented diplomas yesterday
by Maj. Gen. Lionel C. McGarr,
commanding g ral of USAR-
CARIB.
Climaxing a six-year period of
rapid expansoin in the Spanish-
language school, Friday's ceremo-
nies marked the high point hi a
program wnicn began with 26 8
officers, cadets and enlisetd men
from 10 Central and South Amer-
ican countries in 1949. This
month's roils brought to 1,406 the
number successfully compleing
courses at the USARCARIB
School in 1955.
Highlight of the current expan-
sion program was presentation of
diplomas to 29 high-ranking offi-
cers from nine Latin American
ations. In completig the first
course of its kind, "special com-
mand and staff c o u r s e," the
group of lieutenant colonels, full
colonels and generals attended 12
weeks of high-level military class-
Presetation of diplomas by Mc-
Garr raised the school's total
number of Latin American grad-
uates to 4,600. In addition to La-
tin American alumni, approxi-
mately 7.000 U. S. enlisted men
have completed courses.
Activity began Friday with an
address and presentation of dip-
lomas by Brig. Gen. W. E-Laid-
er testimony
Mrs. Silver was released in bail
! and ordered to the psychiatric hos-
pital on Sept. 12 when doctors tes-
tified she was too shocked to tes-.
tify and to realize the charges a-
gainst her.
On Nov. 27 she wsived a hear-
ing and was held for the grand ju-
ry's" action under $1,500 bail.
A GROUP OF LATIN AMERICAN students get together at the retention hnnnrln. Uta '-
at Fort Gulick yesterday following graduation SXE MorehanU ffis^Bd
enlisted members of the Armed Forces at 14 Latin American countries attended ^thTcolorful
ceremonies that brought the tota of Latin American eraduatesat the TiRARrApna shSl *i
4.600 since its activation In 1949. Students from Paraguay" Sombff vSSSa^S^i?
ta Rica, Cuba, Ecuador, El Salvador, Guatemala, Honduras MexicoT NicISa p' .15
SiBeceived toelr tUplomM irom MaJ- Gen- ^ c ^
CAKIH- (U.S. Amy photo)
law, chief of staff, USARCARIB,
to Latin American and U. S. Ar-
my enlisted men. Formal cere-
| monies were followed by a recep-
tion for graduates, faculty and
'guests.
Speaking before approximately
450 officers, cadets and guests,
McGarr inaugurated afternoon
activity. On hand for the officer
graduation were ambassadors, 20
visiting Venezuelan officers, Ni-
caraguan Army Chief of Staff,
Col. Anastasio Somoza D., son of
Nicaragua's president, and mili-
tary and civilian personnel, from
the Canal Zone.
From formal ceremonies at Fort
Gulick's theater, graduates and
guests moved to a reception in
honor of graduates from 14 Cen-
tral and South American nations.
Maj. Francisco J. Medal, re-
presenting Nicaraguan communi-
cations students, presented Col.
John J. Davia, school command-
ant, a silver cup "to how our
appreciation for all that has been
done for our country here at the
school.'*
Other awards presented
throughout the day included certi-
ficates to honor students in each
of 15 classes and silver oups to
championship athletic teams.
Highest ranking officer to re-
ceive a diploma was Brig. Gen.
Francisco Britez of Paraguay,
also denied two other motions by
thr defense, but allowed par-
tial request to have Graham plac-
QUINT ILL7-A news black-
out is believed to have been
ordered by the Dionne family
concerning the illness of Marie,
frailest of the four su .ving
Dionne qumtunlels. Uncon-
firmed reports say Marie left a
Quebec City convent to enter
tiie Notre Dame de 1'Esperance
Hospital near Montreal for
treatment of pernicious anemia.
But the hospital denies she is
there, and sw.lchboard opera-
tors refuse to put througn calls
to two of Mane's sisters, Cecils
an.l Yvonne, who are training
to be nurses there.
t
TH.F THREE WISHES
sonstre'SedT ^ ~E^eWaS3UZ
District Judge Edward J. Keat-i ,_
ing immediately ordered the young I .'T^c man Is Indigent.'* Charles
defendant to the Colorado psycho- "igil. defense attorney, said, "and
pathic hospital in Denver for 30 hM &* ri*t to be exam'ned as
dsys observation and continued t much as any other prisoner.
ease until Jan. 9, when he will1 "H he had the monev, I am sure
hear the hospital report. be would be allowed to employ
Keating said he expected to set medical attention ''
a datt* for the sanity trial after' Keating ordered that the court
the Jan. 9 report. anpnint two doctors' to "nbserv*'
Griham will stand trial for mur- Graham. The defense had asked
der if the sanity trial reveals he that fot"* doctors be allowed to
was sane at the time of the bomb- talk to him.
lng. i---------------------------------- '
Graham's mother, Mrs. Daisie
King. 54, died when the United Air
Lines plane exploded and crashed
into a augar beet field near Long-
mont, Colo., Nov. 1.
Everyone aboard was killed.
In s confession to the FBI, which
he later denied. Graham said he
took out insurance on his mother
l before the plane took off
from Denver for Portland. Ore.
W,:;n Ju^ge K-a''ng askeH Gra-
ham what his pica to the charge
was. he ansvc>ed: "I m certain-
ly not guilty by reason of insanity
u> this charge
Graham waa taken to th ar-
raignment from count> iail by a
grcup of guarda.
He was hobh'ed by le irons ard
handcuffs, but appeared very a-
'ii and was *haiply a 1 in
;ray sui. with red plaid d;lgn.
j'ack tie. pink shirt and black sho-
es.
Grsnam's three attorneys were
Local Poet Takes
Long Look Back
For Tomorrow
At Christmas most adults
know a twinge of nos'lgla
far the days when they were
smallfry agog with wonder.
People whe grew up 'n a
land where it waa a cold-
weather festival feel far, far
1*nm lume when they ebaerve
It under a tropic san.
One Isthmian has summed
It al| up in tomo'rrrw's Issue
of Tie Sundar Amerle*n fer
whl>k) Dr. Dorothy Mondv has
made a contribution te the
Feet's Cerner.
SHE'S TOO MUCH Great
Britain's Rochelle Lofting has
plenty of everythingexcept a
job. That's because chorus girls
threaten to walk out of a pro-
duction rather than face such
competition. Once Rochelle,
who measures 44-23-36, waa
offered a part in a movie, but
the jealous leading lady refuaed
to work with her. She posed
for this photo in London.
Greeting Card
Employes Gel Free
Drinks On Hallmark
Turncoat Tenneson
To Arrive At Border
Colony On Tuesday
HONG KONG, Dec. 10 (UP)
The Hong Kong government an-
1 nounced today that American turn-
coat Richard Tenneson will arrive
I at the colony border from Red Chi-
na Tuesday.
The announcement aaid the date
was confirmed by the British Em-
bassy in Peiping. Tenneson was
one of the American soldiers who
refused repatriation and chose
communism after the Korean War
The Chinese Reds had informed
the embassy this week that Ten-
neson would be at the border next
Tuesdsy but there was so/ne doubt
as to whether the Reds actually
meant Dec. 13 or Dec. 15. On the
later date, the American Red Cross
representative is scheduled to go
to the border to deliver comfort
packages for Americans held by
the Chinese Communists.
The Hong Kong government re-
quested the British Embassy to
confirm the Dec. 13 date. The con-
firmation was received today.
Tenneson oritinslly was schedul-
China Nov. 30, but
the border be-
KANSAS CITY, Mo. (UP)
Nearly 1,000,000 cups of coffee,
soft drinks and glasses of milk are
| dispensed annually to employees
of a Kansas City firm that started
a custom of free refreshments
more than 20 years ago by serving
iced tea in the afternoons.
The emo'oyees (of Hallmark
Cards) take half an hour from
work daily 15 minutes in the|ed to leave
morning and afternoon to enjoy he did not cross
the beverages served to them cause the American Red Cross
without charpe at their desks, representative did not have the au-
'--ing hoards or production sta-,thoritv to accept him as the Chi-
tions. Inese Reds demanded.
A Christmns Stop/
BY WALT SCOTT
1c >U LOOttD
AlXNfeCiajICKsTTY
CattlK'O; WOULD
SK TlitS 6 SMALL
MOUSK...
the tiniest place bclon6Ed tO
shrew. no one ever knew hkvi &
any other name. (just between us
his full title was shfrvwood
ocicmcapk shriwil but mc
kept this to himself^
SGT. LUIS FELIPE MARTINEZ, one of the two -Panama stu-
^>gradU,f t6d, Frlday at the ""-annual VS. ArmJ^ibbVan
5f^ Ead,ua,tlo ceremmes at Ft. click, is presented his
nl??.nynlgV?en- W" 5' LaldlaW' chlef ot ^USARCARIB
Inn swh ln~AIlCen- cade.te and enllstd m iron Centra
and South American countries participated in the colorful cere-
monies which brought to 4000 the number of Latin American
graduates from the school since its inception in 1949 AlloTown"
Is Lt. Col. F. E. Favreau. assistant commandant of the school
(U.S. Army phot*)
mh.V0mJ>lee mand and staff course, B rites Costa Rica. Coba, Ecuador B
Salvador, Gstemela, Honduras,
5fe*!C0, N'OMgua, Panama and
commands the Second Military
Region in his country.
Other top-ranking officials com-
Dletinc. courses were Col. Hugo
Fuentes, chief of ground forces,
Amry of Venezuela; Col. Rafael
Virgilio Vivas, chief of staff, Ar-
my of enezuela; and Col. Alfon-
so Rojas Puyans, chief of staff,
Colombian Army.
In addition to Paraguay, Colom-
bia and Venezuela. 11 other Na-
tions were represented In the
Peru.
Little League
Boys 7; Girls 7
Fourteen babies, including girl
twins, were born at Coco Solo Hos-i
pita I during the week which end-!
ed at midnight Wednesday, ac-
cording to a report from the hospi-
tal. One death, that of Albert A.|
Brown, occurred during this pe-
riod. During the week, 75 patients
were admitted to the hospital and
85 discharged.
Bbabies were born to the follow-
ing United States citizens: EM3
John Lester and Mrs. Lester, of
Coeo Slito, daughter; Yeo man
first class and Mrs. Thomas Polk,
of Coco Slito, daughter; Ensign
and Mrs. Lewis Galbreath, of Co-
co Solo, son; ATC and Mrs. Enoch
Allen, of Coco Solo, twin girls;
Mr. and Mrs. William Wilmoth, of
Coco Slito, son; A 1-C and Mrs.
Joseph Delsa, of Coco Slito, son;
MN3 and Mrs. Joseph LeClerc, of
Coco Slito, daughter; SP1 and
Mrs. Wilber Pinkerton. of Fort
Gulick, son; and Sgt and Mrs.
David McMillan, of Coco Slito.
son.
Babies were born to the follow-1
ing Panamanian parents: Mr. and
Mrs. Herbert Forbes, of C s m p
Bierd. son; Mr. and Mrs. Jose Pe-
res, of Colon, daughter; Mr. and
Mrs. Victor Hines, of Rainbow Ci-
ty, son.
'GnrmaScoP'V.,
cotos hr asunta
JOAN
C0WNS
DAVIS
MBMSON-MMSH*
ALSO:
"LAND OF NILE"
A Cinemascope Short!